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* •*• 



♦ -w. 



(Grades XI to XIV) 


(Grades IX and X) 



Member of the North Central Associction of 

Colleges and Secondary Schools 

Member of the Associaiior^of J""''''' ^7/" 

Accredited by the Illinois State Department of Education 

^ SW b, the Amencn Med.c.l As.ooat.on 

for pre-medical study 


CATALOGUE FOR 1944-1945 

Volume XXXV 

Number 6 



Published by Frances Shimer College in June, August, 
October, December, February and April 

Entered October 1. 1911. at Mount Carroll. IllinoiB. as second-class 
matter, under the Act of July 16, 1894. 


Calendar of the academic year • 


Board of Trustees • ' 



Educational organization and aims 




Location and equipment 


Student life 


Student organizations • • 




Grading system 

Requirements for graduation 

Scholarships and awards ^^ 

Expenses . • , - 



Preparatory School ^^ 

Suggested curricula ^ ^j 

Language, Literature, and Speech Arts •••• ^^ 

Science and Mathematics ' ' 





Social Sciences 




Graphic and Plastic Arts 


Home Economics 


Secretarial Studies 

Physical Education 

Student regulations 

Alumnae ^ociation 

Register of students 

» oi 

Calendar of events • 


General index 


CALENDAR FOR 19444945 

With Announcements for 1945-46 

Registration and orientation of . . • ■ ^■^^^^^^^r'^'' 

new Students u m 

f ij 4. A^^^o . Tuesday, September 19 

Registration of old students .... '^^^ ^^^^^sday, September 20 

u oH ^tiidrnts . . Wednesday, September 20 

Onening assembly, all students . . • • ^ 

I • .R.noAM . . • . Thursday, September 21 

Classes begin at 8:00 A.M ... s.^urday September 30 

Last day for changes in registration .... batur^ay, p 
base udy b Thursday, November 30 

Thanksgiving day ^. -^ _^ • • ' p^-^ ^^..ember 15 

Christmas vacat^n begin 4^10 P^M. . • ^ j^^^^- 

Christmas vacation ends 8 .00 A.M. . . ^,^^3,,y^p,bruaryl 

Final examinations begin Saturday, February 3^' 

First semester closes . .^-^[^,^^u. Tuesday, February 6 
Second semester opens. Classes begm ^^^^^^ ^^ 

Last day for changes in registration .... "^^^^^^^^ p^,^,^ ,, 
Washington s birthday •'„'** Friday, March 23 

Spring vacation begins 4:WPM Wednesday, April 4 

Spring vacation ends 8:00 A.M. • • ' Friday, May U 

Founder's Day '. '. . Saturday, May 26 

Annual May Fete Wednesday, June 6 

Final examinations begin ^ ^ Saturday. June 9 

Alumnae Day * * Sunday, June 10 

Baccalaureate service Sunday, June 10 

Ninety-second annual commencement 


Monday, September 17 
First semester opens . • Wednesday, September 19 

Opening assembly ' ' ' ' ' ^ Friday, December 21 

Christmas vacation begins 4:10 P.M. • • • ' ^^^j^y February 5 

Second semester opens • Sunday, June 9 

Ninety-third annual commencement . • • • • ' 



Samuel James Campbell, Pre^aent 
John F. Moulds, Vice-President 
A. Beth Hostetter, Secretary 
William E. Goodman. Treasurer 
K. C. Plimpton. Assistunt Treasurer 

Class of 1944 

"] H. Miles .... Mount CarroU 

Aaron J. Brumbaugh . . Chicago 

Martha Green Sawyer, 

^^ Ann Arbor, Michigan 

Donald L. Breed . • • Fjeeport 
Mrs. Charles S. Clark . Chicago 

Class of 1945 
John F. Moulds .... Chicago 
William E. Goodman . . Chicago 
NORRIS L. TiBBETTS . • New York 
Nathaniel Miles . Mount Carroll 
N. C. Plimpton .... Chicago^ 

Class of 1946 


S C. Campbell . • Mount Carroll 
Mrs Edwin Ewart Aubrey, Chicago 
LiLACE R. BARNES . . • ■ Chicago 
Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen. Chicago 



S. C. Campbell, CH. 

Donald L. Breed 

J. H. Miles 

Buildings dnd Grounds 

Kathaniel Miles, Ch. 

S. C. Campbell 

Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen 

Finance and Investment 

William E. Goodman, Ch. 

Nathaniel Miles 

K. C. Plimpton 


A. ]. Brumbaugh, Ch. 

Mrs. E. E. Aubrey 

Lilace R. Barnes 

April 15, 1944 
Mount CflTroU 

Resources and Development 

Donald L. Breed, Ch. 

Mrs. Charles S. Clark 

William E. Goodman 

Dates of Board Meetings. 1944 

July H. 1944 


December 2, 194 


iS?ynf'lMr/o'pSt^lK Franca. Shin.« College. 1939-. 

A oo^« Hn<;TETTER Ph.B.. Vice-President, Registrar. 

Lea^e of absence, 1026-26, fo';, f,"!°P^^„t: tJ:ork in Latin Language and Liter- 
ffitnJ.'fo-S6^r!o?8T9^ran^9^^^ Vice-President. Ke.,strar 1939 . 

EsTELLA Hitchcock Lane. A.B., Dean of Sm^e"^- ^^^^^ ^^ 

^'""'"^^.B.. Mount So.e 1.18; jor.^-,^^^^^^^^^^^^ Ch,.cH. .e. 

KTfo- l^"4.4l;¥S.cea Shimer. 1943-. 

AX/ ri,v»^i-nr nf the Lower Division, Mathematics. 
Ruby Baxter. A.M., Director ot tne i^w university of imnoi«, 

JXUDX i.'"^- » ^„,iB<r«. 1919. Summer School, 1»4*. ^'J^Vl and 1939; Columbift 

UniversHy of Chicago, ou*" Travel. Summer, 1^24 , btuaem, t* , ^ Instructor; 

Boone, la.. 1^^^%'^^' 

Shimer College. 1925—. ^^ 


,YS GiLDEROY ScoTT G S.M Voice ^^^^^ ^^ 

Guildhall school of Music, I^[l'^«;S;nS Wood. Frank Damrosch. Etew^^/^^.rs 
Coaching with Ra-f «-; /^^ ^,«S ; .P""'=*')?LSlnr "ns ^ctor. Unive^ity 

School of MS2'«='34^"knupfer Studio Chicago, 1925-30, Vr 
SKV FrS'shimer ^Jollege. 1934-. 

VIRGINIA WEIGEL. M.S Biobgf ^cien^^^ 


A B Uni erX of IHi-i^ 1028 ;^M.S .^-^^^^^^ 

^Ir'^T/Sie^mr^ ffiwe-^^itX o'?'Mi^»i|- .'lSrc^^rTf.Wic.1 science. 
1930, 193B, 1936, 1 J*f^ , p^rks. su")""*''- l^l^i'^er College, 1986-. 
SwardB^n^ Hig?thool. 1928-36 ; Frances Sh.m 

r o 1 





Edith Bell, A lOn-ie ; National Academy of Design 

Cumnung School of Art Des Mo>"«»'jJ^„ fe^^ope, 1922 ; Waynjan AdamB' Portrait 
New York City. 1921 , Iravei gna s^ y ^^^^^ ^,^j^^ ^ summers. 

Class, summers 1933, i9d7 , U«)rs:e rear Chicago Galleries Association. 

1934, 1936. Memberships i" Iowa ^it GmW and in^ g ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^,,^^^ 

Exhibited: Architectural Le^K"* .«^,^^*^„ t^^teV Color Club: Washington Water 
Amerian Water Color Society : P*'''*°^iP'"!';Jr q" h^ Exhibition 

Color Club: Iowa Art Guild :Joslyn Memorml. Oma^^^^ ^^^ ^ggg. 

of American Art New York City, 1937 . A^^^^^^^^^^ Gardner 

College, 1938—. 

Blendon A- Kneale, Art, 

fDUN I\. rK,!snni^c>, A XLS.. 

of Art3. 1929-31, ^^^^^^^.^X^^^^^^ t„^ Htbojjraphers ; Process Displays, Inc.; 
%^^r^ull: It'^ATlJZirii ^W.^ArMflwaukee. Wisconsin. 1935-36; 
Frances Shimer College. 1940—. 

Maurice LovejOY. A.M., Physical Sciences. 

College. 1940—. 

Clarence A. Millspaugh, A.B., English. 

Shimer College. 1940—. 

Lottie B. Sumner, Ph.B., Home Economics. 

Vocational School. 1924-38 ; Frances Shimer College. 1940—. 

Mary Weyer Nutt, MA., History. 

of Wis^consrn7m9-40; Summer. 1941. Frances Shimer College. 1940-. 

Jane M. Eby, M.M., Piano. 

BS.. low. Sttl. T<«.hen.- C»ll«.. Ced.r FallJ. low. IMI : gmmer Sjho.,^ 
College, 1941—. 

Alice E. Whitcomb, M.A.. Spanish, French. 

Junior Year in France ; Cours d'ete. ^"^^"^I^'b ^^ A B^'^'fe™ Colfeg^! 


Spanish, summer session 1942 ; Instructor, Hudson (^^J') ^l^Jo^tsTl : F^nce^ 
Lawrence College, 1937-39; Western CoUeflre, 1929. 1934-35. 1940, 1^41, -r ranc 

Shimer College, 1941—- 



1938-40 ; Gobies, Michigan, iy^u ^^ » 
College, 1942—. 

Sybil H. Bower, MA., Speech and Drama 

OYUii' ii- Northwestern Scl 

. H. Bower, M.A., &peecn anu x^ • .^^.^ 

wen, college, 1936-39 ;B^.^Northweger^^ i, s',^,, ,041-42 

IJlHu^rrf ielnraL^^ ShS college. 1942-. 

Mary Bowling. M.M., Piano. 

VLING, M.M., riano. Wichita, 1S29 ; JuiUi- 

kSf.VSSKN«-i "Fri SW,«» CoU«.. .»«- 

M^,o«bMu...v.MA Phv^^^^ 

Frances Shimer College. 1942—. 

H. Margaret Hardin, M.A., Librarian 

iaq*> - R A ibid,, 1935 ; M-A., 

B.S. in L.S.. univ«r»*»'y.^- 'w^rzl" Junior College, 9*^^*^*??\ii;/ 1Q43— 

rhieaeo 1941. Librarian, Herzl Jumu _ ^ cKJr^^r College, 194» - 

jjiior College. Godfrey, lUmoiB 

University of 

L.S.. University, of Washington. 193.J«^-. -^^^^v^^-; ' fgaS-iO : Monticello 
Chicago, 1941. .L«HirJ^?,H«K94SrF?ane?B Shimer College, 

noROTHY Mershon Huber, B.A., Social Science. 
Dorothy MERbnu ^^.^^^^^ commumty^ 

>THY Mershon Huber, B.A., bociai science. ^^^^ 

)THY miiRori^j Fairdalc Community H«h School^ is^^ ^.^^^ 

?r^;ice^tr"?Srnol'SSency' Relief Service. Ch.cago. 1932-3.. 
College, 194S— . 

Bertha R. Leaman. Ph.D., History- 

_ . ^_..-_ r-„ii»<,« 1921: M.A., Uni 

HA R. LEAMAN, Ph.D.. History. Chicago. 1924 ; European Study. 

BA.. Goshen CoH.ege. 1921 : M^A Unwersity o^^^^^^^^ f »»S' K 

Sorbonne and University of Grenoble la^^^^j^^ J^^^^'J^**"^™' Collie 1934: 
Experience, Ma"<=hester College^924 27 ^^^ _ ^^ ^pt^^S^^lvSa, 1937-40 ; 


Experience, Ma"<=''?f\^L«h'wr3cSnsin; 1930-31 ; Ball state ^-J-^l^-^Vf^^^ia, 1937-40 ; 
Teachers; College. Oshko|h. W^3«>n^'n^^jj^^_ ^untngton. Pennsylvania^^ ^^.^^^ 

?.hlSco»S'TshS'o'l^o. 1940-41; Gaxy College. 1941-42. 

CoUege, 1943- 

Lulu M. Moore, B.A Latin and EnglisK ^^^^^^ ^^^^_ 

B.A.. University of Wisconsin. 1943. Frances 

LeLIA BOETTSCHER Wright. B ^US Violm^ Conservato.yo^ Music 

Lawrence College and Co^---^°7thwesSn' diversity 193 nA<lv^-g ^^^^^^ 

i3L«^<*« Shimer College. 1943—, 


1931-32; VioiiniB* »• "7j;r,_ 
Frances Shimer College. 1943—. 



Art Commission— Miss Bell, Miss Hostctter, Mr. Kneale. 

Assembly Programs— Madame Scott, Dr. Leaman, Miss Eby, Dean Lane. 

Christian Service League Cabinet— Miss Weigel, Miss Bower» Mrs. Nutt, Miss 
Baxter, Miss Whitcomb. 

Curriculum and Instruction— Miss Baxter. Miss Weigel. Miss Hostetter, Dean 
Lane, Miss Hardin. 

Defense Committee— Miss Hostetter, Dean Lane, Mrs. Wiimot, Mr. Lovejoy, Miss 
Baxter, Mrs. Hines. Mr. Millspaugh, Miss Weigel. 

Lectures and Entertainments— Mrs. Nutt. Miss Bower, Miss Bowling, Mrs. Wright. 
Library — ^Miss Hardin, Dr. Leaman, Mr. Millspaugh. 

Recredtion and Clubs— Miss Muffly. Miss Eby. Miss Thoreen, Miss Borden, Miss 

Social Activities— Mrs. Sumner, Miss Whitcomb, Miss Moore, Miss Bell. 
Student Activity Fees— Miss Baxter, Dean Lane, Miss Weigel. 

Student Faculty Council— Dean Lane, Miss Bowling, Mrs. Nutt, Miss Eby, Miss 

Vocational Guidance— Miss Baxter, Mrs. Hines, Mr. Lovejoy. 

The President is ex'officio a member of all committees. 
The chairman of the committee is the first person named in each case. 




Albin C. Bro . • v^ce,p^esidcnt, Registrar 

A. BETH HOSTETTER Director oj the lowcr Division 

Ruby Baxter librarian 

Margaret Hardin Assistant Treasurer 

N. a Plimpton Head Housekeeper 

Mrs. Edith Brock Dietitian 

Mrs. Ruth Hikes Di;ec*tor'of"Student Health Service 

Mrs. Ethel VsAlmot , . , . u ^^^.^tary to the President 

Mrs. Edna B. GiFFORD ^^^^ > Accountant 

Margaret Sutherland Boo)^store Manager 

Hugh^Xso^n .' .* .'Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 


T „ Dean of Students 

Mrs. Estella Hitchcock Lane Counselor of West Hall 

Mrs. Cora ^iesselbach ^ • Counselor of McKee Hall 

Mrs. Ruth Reynolds HiNES .... ^^^^.^^^ ,j Hathau;ay Hall 

Mrs. Edith Brock Counselor of Bennett Hall 

Mrs. Mabel Ran NELLS • _ ^^^ ^^.^^ pj^^^ess 

Mrs. Persis J. Scott ^^"^ s 


WiLLL\M E. Goodman. Chairman 

Blendon Kneale 
Edith Bell ^\ 

ILEEN B. Campbell Janet Shaw 

A Beth HOSTETTER Patricia Conway 

Elizabeth Moeller. Honorary Member 


L. H. Diekroeger 
7360 Dartmouth Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

A. L. Kettler 
Mount Carroll, Illinois 

E. M. Keithley 
1738 E. Iron St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Chicago Office, 69 W. Washington St 
Telephone Central 6878 



r The Junior College has grown out of a need in the American edu- 
cational plan for an institution which shall meet the intellectual and social 
needs of students who have completed their high school work. It has be- 
come increasingly apparent that these intellectual and social needs more 
nearly correspond to those of the older high school group than they do to 
those of the group who are engaged in the specialised courses of study 
being pursued in the upper division of college and university. During 
this junior college period social stabiUty and ability to deal intelligently 
with the problems of modern life must be cultivated. 

The four year junior college meets the needs of the last two years of 
high school and the two years immediately following. The high school 
student is prepared for college in the presence of college facilities and the 
feeling of abrupt transition from high school atmosphere to that ot the 
college is broken down. Similarly, the student in the college group avoids 
the pitfalls of mass education becoming increasingly evident in the larger 
institutions; she receives attention according to her individual needs, and 
consequently during the most formative years she lives in the presence 
of influences which will best develop her as a social and intellectual 

Frances Shimer entered the junior college field in 1907 when there 
were but fifteen junior colleges in the nation. The curnculum is con- 
stantly being integrated so that there is offered a four year rather than a 
two year junior college course. Two curricula are offered an academic and 
a general curriculum. These are outlined on pages 37 and 38. The speatic 
courses in these curriculums are planned to eHminate duplication of m- 
struction while preserving standard academic requirements for graduation 
from preparatory school and college. At any given point credits are 
transferable to institutions accredited by the standard accrediting agencies. 
By remaining through the four year course wasteful duplication of 
courses is eliminated and the student is enabled to advance into addf 
tional fields of study. 

The work of the ninth and tenth grades is a unit called the preparatory 
school. Some of the courses offered in these two grades will be open to 
eleventh grade students and in turn some of the eleventh grade subjects 
will be available in certain cases to students in the preparatory school. 

The purpose of the junior college curriculum is two-fold. It offers 
to those students who wish to continue their education in the upper divi- 
sion of a university along some special line the necessary academic prep- 
aration. On the other hand those students whose interests and aptitudes 
are clearly defined in music, art, or speech are urged to enjoy the pursuit 
of these arts and at the same time acquire a cultural background that will 
be both interesting and useful to them. To such students the curriculum 



38 is recommended, or one 

of the more strictly pre 

described on pa„ 
professional courses. 

rda^;nl'.S^^ernrl fo^r year colleges and universities. 

Each student who seeks P-paratio" beyond that of the public ^-1 
„ust obviously have «,,ne hope, no ^^^"^^^^^ t^,h i3 an in- 
intellectual needs will '«^^^^ '^ierv ^Sent cL^^^^ either secretly 
^oH^enr^'^SSoftSy Srt her personality through 
gaiZg s^atisfactory answers to the many why s of hf e. 

That the institutig. of ^^--J^:^Z^^t^. f^ 

tellectual and e"?o<^.^o^^V'\\ ^ ^ '^teacher and student are not at re- 

tz pS^ssttieil^'^v^rL:^-"- ""' -^ -'-''' *'™^ 

the daily experience of Imng. 

The student's true gro».h -"-^^jro^fdiStr » ifnt Z 
of the institution she is attend>nfc nor '^^^'^ ^^^ „,,essary as they 
endowment and new Yj^'^'''f,'J}'?^n"iortto furnish the best means 

to make education real and "'"l '°^"5,%,eskd or unexpressed, will 
modest size that the «-*viduals^X there is no other excuse for either 
be the teacher's first concern. Basically mere 

teaching or education. r„rriculum based 

To this end Frances Shimer ^^ P-^t^ATwork'S pr^de full 

upontheUberal Arts idea with suffia^^^ ^^^^^ .^ ,,i„,toed 

outlets emotionally for '^^j-m^Z' bdng brought into contact daily 

both intellectually and f""'™^^ f If"!,^ 

^th the world of knowledge and of he arts. ^^ 

A well-rounded personality is the ^m °f e^m^nt of that balance 
teacher alike. Many el^-Ms enter .mo the achie ^^^^^^^^ r , 
and discipline which mark the f "5^^!? '"ych round out young lives is 
tion of the importance of separate ^ f « ^"^J ^, Fences Shimer atten- 
J^^„*If dSrto^rr.i"Hm^«rce' of academic pursuits, social 



cultivation, extra-curricular interests, emotional satisfaction, and spiritual 

Specifically, then, the educational objective at Frances Shimer is the 
cultivation of socially effective personalities. As the individual personality 
is the most important factor in the building of a better future, Frances 
Shimer regards its cultivation as the highest possible conception of educa- 
tion. To this end it bends its resources: physical, educarional, cultural, 
and spiritual. It seeks to discover in its students, not cold intellectual 
genius alone, but those socially desirable intellectual traits and artistic 
abilities which, wholesomely nurtured, make lives happier through bring- 
ing them to greater usefulness, both to themselves and to those about them. 


Ninety years ago, when American education was still designed pri- 
marily for men, Frances Ann Wood received a call to establish a school 
in the modest-si2;ed Illinois community of Mount Carroll. With Miss 
Cinderella Gregory she left her home in New York State and on May 1 1. 
1853, the two young pioneers in the education of women opened the 
Mount CarroU Seminary. 

Frances Wood, later Mrs. Frances Wood Shimer, administered the 
Seminary herself for forty-three years, Miss Gregory having resigned in 
1870. In 1896, by her own wish, Mrs. Shimer transferred control to a 
self 'perpetuating Board of Trustees of fifteen members representing the 
University of Chicago, the alumnae of the Seminary, and the citizens of 
Moimt Carroll. 

The chartered name of the institution became at this time The 
Frances Shimer Academy of the University of Chicago, and the friendly 
relationship with the University implied by this name, as well as the 
representation of the University on the Board of Trustees, remains to the 
present day. 

That the Academy did receive outstanding representation from the 
University during this early period may be judged from the names of 
some of its first Board of Trustees, which included such leading educa- 
tional figures as WiUiam Rainey Harper, Thomas W. Goodspeed, Henry 
A. Rust, Aonw K. Parker, Frank J. Miller, and Lathan A CrandaU. 
In the years that followed, progressive educational policies were inaugu- 
rated from time to time. These years were, in a sense, the critical, forma- 
tive years in the college's growth, and its successful emergence from them 
points to the quality of its leadership. 

In these years also the college began rebuilding on a much larger 
scale. The original Seminary buildings having burned, the present quad- 
rangle was laid out, providing ample room for building expansion. 



. • „„= nf rlip first to undertake the junior college 

The institution v,^ one of the hrs to u ^^ Ji^ ^ 

plan, and g"<J""!^,,'^Xd won the popular acceptance which it has 

-Z!'ZTJ^"?:^i'^^'f:^--'^^^^^ college the chief unit 
of academic organization. 

. . j: \>fr= SViimer William Parker McKee of 

Upon the retirement of Mrs. Shimer w ir ^ j^^^^ , 

Minneapolis was called ^^ ^ P^^g f ^^^^^^ Ind most of'the 
administration. ^^^.^'^X^TrS^t Emeritus in 1930 until his 

equipment acquired. He became rr^ president upon 

death in 1933. Hoyd Cleveland Wilcox,^ administration the 

Dr. McKee^s retirement, '^''^'^ ^}^J^/Z]Sv. In 1936, Raymond B. 

college made many advances m ^^"^f'i°^^f _^^^^^^ resgned because 

Culver became president ^^^ ^Tnle Si^^^^^^^^ Dr. WiWs and 

of ill health in February, l^^S- J^ th^ ^^^^^^^ between Dr. Culver's 



picturesque hills The ^^^^^'^^fJ^^C erosion of the Waukarusa 
healthfulness. The canyons ^""X^J^Jdoutk^^nd the objective of 

° S;S 'fSS: » g^l^rOsJal en^erpn^ makes the con.n.umty 

?H:rg5LTl?a:Sr^.:;t.Sd^"i 5nte.l in Eve d«e.e„t 

*"1?a"ces Shimer College has the advantage of over "nety y^s of 
l,i=torv exoerience and traditions; yet its equipment is entirely modern 
^TCreS and enlarged since 1903. T^^P'^"' »"^ °^*::^f ! 
buMLTiudly constructed of brick and stone, heated by steam from a 
r^tt^oiam and furnished »,ith modem conveniences. The architecture 

TcS^S. E-'h buMng --f^ -'1 f^PP^'^ "r^";! 
sen-'es in the educational program of the mstitution. Adequate tre pro 
^£ni. secured by standpipes v;ith hose connections on each floor and 
by fire escapes on every building where students reside. 


This building for instrumental and vocal music is named for Mrs. 
Isabel Itearbom HazKn, formerly head of the Department of Music for 
Sef t™7ears. It contains large, attractively furnished teaching 
studios and eighteen v»ell-lighted and ventilated practice rooms. 


■ Hathaway Hall was named for Mrs. Mary L. H«Y*''=.*^„'^; 
of the Class of 1869, a sister of Mrs. Hattie N. LePeUey, a former 
TnSlo'Mie School who gave liberally toward the erecuon and fu. 
nishing of the building. The three floors contain rooms for forty-five 
^e Utl, a commcl. social room, with a large recreation room on the 

^'^Du^^gthe summer of 1939 Hathaway Hall was redecorated and a 
student lounge estabUshed on the ground floor. The lounge on the first 
Sr^ough the generosity of Miss Zella Corb«t «as refurnished m 
memory of her sister Miss Bertha Corbett, class of 1916. 






^ >* 

^' r^ 



l^ •' 

:^jL W 


S88S i 

■■■■ 8 










XV... H;ill is a well-equipped home for forty people On the ground 

K Sory was completely redecorated in 1939. 


The building is na^ed in bono, of Mr^^S-^M^^if^^^^ti 

~"tetr^rcltSs'"office?of ad.inistratu^, post office, bant, 
schoo^tokstore, cloakrooms, class rooms, and auditor,um, 


All buildings are heated from?central steam plant Each building 
is prodded with\lectrical temperature control equipment. 


This building affords -cellent eq^ip W^^ t::^^^lX^ 
case of illness. It contains a nurse s busings ^ace^ ^ V ^^^^^ 

ped, welMighted and ventilated wards v^^^^^^^^^ .^ .^ ^^^3,,„, 

rooms, two private rooms, and a kitchenette, 

This provides excellent [f l^^ies. ^or the work m^^^^^^ 
floor contLs large, thorough y^ ,,,,,3try, 

Tnf biS'gTit^^^^^^^ ^°°"^ '-' "^"'^"^""• 


William Parker McKee Hall --^r Lmts^e'ctt::?dt^- 
Baptist Board of Education. The gr^und^^XSshed in 1938 through 

»X^fon?;srst^r"S ^Xs. This bunding i. 


named for William Parker McKee in honor of the completion of twenty- 
five years of service as President. 

The library was erected by funds furnished in part by Mr. George 
D. Campbell and Mr. S. J. Campbell of the Board of Trustees, and by 
Miss Je£ie M. Campbell, '07. The college is also indebted to Senator 
William McKinley for a gift of $5,000 for this building It is named in 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell, long friends of the institution. 

In 1937 the Carnegie Corporation of New York made a grant of 
$1 500 for the general reading collection of the library, purchases being 
made over a three-year period. The equipment of the main reading 
room, occupying the entire first floor, was increased in 1939 and 1940 by 
the gifts of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Campbell. 

In the south room on the second floor is the Hein2;e Music Room 
which contains the Carnegie Music set received in December 1940. This 
set now is a collection of over 1,000 records of fine music and a specially 
designed Lyon and Healy phonograph. The records are fully mdexed and 
filed in the listening room where they are available for student and faculty 
use The center room on the second floor houses the Carnegie Art set 
which was received in 1941. This set includes 130 volumes on art and 
related subjects and 900 classified reproductions. 

Open shelves in the main reading room and basement stacks care for 
the present collection of 11,000 volumes, files of maga2;ines, pamphlets, 
government documents, and bulletins. The entire collection is well cata- 
loged and through the services of the librarian and faculty, the resources 
of" the library are strengthened and utiUzed to serve all phases of the 
college program. 

The Hazzen Memorial Collection consisting of over 1,000 volumes 
was contributed by the late Mrs. Isabel Dearborn Hazzen from the library 
of her husband, the late Henry Wilmarth Hazzen, long a teacher in the 
college. The Hazzen Endowment provides for the development of the 
collection. Another valuable addition of books received during 1925 was 
the collection given by Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, '71, of Lincoln, 
Nebraska. In 1937 Miss Jessie M. Campbell presented one hundred 
selected volumes from her library. 


Winona Branch Sawyer House, a commodious home for the presi- 
dent, was the gift of Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, of the Class of '71. 
It is built in the Colonial style of architecture in harmony with the other 
buildings of the campus. 




rr^ u '\Air.rr rnnt^ins on the fifst floor a tile-lined swimming pool, 

iS!ir^'Xrf]2F£r?H,3 ss Iks: 

work. At the south end of the room^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 

cyclorama setting, and a ^^^^ ,^PP°^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^f 4e Department of 
Adequate provision is thus made for the worK oi v 

Speech and Drama. 


(1937) . 

T 10^7 rnllese Hall which was built in 1909, was f ^tirdy recon- 
,,^,'Z ?Ss|d W^^^e gn.^ gift ^^^U^^ 

t»*««^ t 




Abundant opportunity to participate in religious activities is open 
to students at Frances Shimer. The Christian Service League sponsors 
student religious movements and meetings of every kind. Discussion 
groups meet on the campus on Sunday mornings and there are services 
in the churches of the town. 

Friday morning chapel services are given to worship. The Sunday 
evening vesper service brings to the college local and visiting speakers on 
religious-cultural topics. Students are encouraged to attend the church ot 
their own denomination on Sundays. The Christian Service League is 
inter-denominational; its aim is to promote the religious welfare ot all 
students, and its activities and functions stress Christian ways of living 
and thought rather than denominational differences. 

■- The educational aims subscribed to by the college include recognition 
of the idea that the whole life of the student is a unit. Under these cir- 
cumstances the extra-curricular activities become second in importance 
only to the program of the curriculum. Social training is a part of col- 
lege education. Both residential house life and student organizations and 
activities offer valuable training in social co-operation and in creative use 
of leisure. 

The social atmosphere of the college is wholesomely democratic. 
Every student is expected to use and develop for the whole group what- 
ever social gifts she may possess. Appropriate dress, a pleasing manner, 
poise, graciousness, entertaining conversation, ability to appear at ease 
before an audience, are as much a part of the Shimer social ideal as are 
scholastic attainments. 

With the assistance of class counselors the students give class parties, 
dances, bazaars, teas, lawn fetes, concerts, and plays; they plan menus 
arrange decorations, devise costumes and stage properties. A series of 
formal dinners sponsored by student organizations provides opportunity 
for each group to entertain the student body and faculty, and to mtro- 
duce visitors and speakers. Three formal dances and two informal dances 
are given during the year. The college sponsors a program of week-end 
activities providing entertainment and social occasions throughout the 
academic year. 

While students reside in halls according to their age and academic 
class, at table they sit with members of other classes and with faculty 
members. Table groups are disbanded and redistributed monthly, so that 
each Shimer student, in the course of the school year, forms a maximum 




„u„.ber of pleasant social acquaintances with students and faculty mem- 
w cStride Ker immediate residential group. 

Each residence hall P--des -cial -ms^a^^^^^^^^ ^f^^^ 

„cial life of ^-}°'^rihZ^^^^^oiZnr. social Ufe is re- 
entertainment of guests. Thus every a p^ .^ ^^y^j ^^ 


The college sponsors a prog^n of con^e^ 1^--^^^^^^ 

conferences th""ghout the a^demic je^^ 1 ^^^^ ^^_ ,eUgion and 

college and the «>0"»""'7,'^,^"MetSlf Hall or the auditorium of the 

SSTunge^i W"S HaV or in other college rooms. 

• 1 ,„ ft,- Uroer cultural resources ot L-hicago. 

Frances Shimer is dose to 'ff \"f 'J^^^j^ion, enable students to 

College-sponsored tnps, ""fj^^^^^^'l^^fXd concerts by the Sym- 

visit Chicago's """^X^feseS a?^vSif interest to a specific group. 

■"'Ir^itr has for many .^^^^ ^^JS^ 
creative activity within the f^^^-^J^^^i Z creative instinct in 
of its students. It ^^^ ^-^f^t^^^^^^f the theater, music p^^^^^^^^ 
whatever direction the f^^^^^^^'^^ '^"n liberally encouraged by the 
and drawing, and "^^^'^Xta ?um te been rewarded by the unusual 
college administration, which m turn nas 
quaU^ of the students' response. 

RECREAllurN ^ recreational 

Few institutions are «<5">PP=^.^,i°„ ^- "he cultural resources for 

«.*— •"* " *"* "t: ,:'* ^»-. » '— ' "-ri 

The gymnasium is new and entirMy ^4 ^ j ^ye to a variety of 
playiig fl~r with a «\"d"tSSr ^^rLS^baseLll, badimnton. It « 
other Sidoor games such as wUcy tail, m j ^vides, in addi- 

°^Z by lancing da^. ^^Iji^f^ an^ dressing rooms, 
tion, the tae swimmmg pool, showers, arymg, 

A nine hole golf course. tl« P^-te P«°f ^^ "des'space for 
structed in 1943. 



Campus conditions have been designed to safeguard the health of 
students. All students have physical examinations on entermg, records of 
weight, posture, and other physical data are kept and the work m 
physici education is planned for the individual student on the basis of 
these records. 

The resident nurse in charge of the infirmary carries on an educaj 
tional program in the maintenance of good health She is on duty at al 
times and is available to students day and night When the attentions of 
a physician are necessary appointments are made by the nurse and the 
student assumes the expense. 


^Sving that direction -ay be ^ven in *e^^^^^^ 
and that students ^^P^'^^^J^ttrp^f^^^^on interests, club life is 
ZS:ZI^uAZ^C^"o. co.pu.soty, is strongly urged. 

students are governed by 'he ^^^^'^f.^^vSroT th^ sSntt 

tid-^-o^taSbyt rS?n«Uttters except those Handled 

by the Dean. , -„ a ot t-c 


This organi^tion spo-- fs^^raS rpTllS^^St"! 
-°",f *:nrSV — Tayf to'Xdate reli^ous interest and 
SL'-inthiraXic work in the world. 

THE RECORD ^ r .• ^ 

year. Its purpose is to g'« f^f "*!jt"i^f Td to afford opportunity for 

rdis^b.ttoSX=rth: o»t in the tasU of editing and 
managing the publication. 


ATHLEIK- I education 

The purpose is to arouse g'"'« '"'"^^ ^id fhe development of 
str Jng the ^!2y™-'°ffCdat1onworS'in close co-operation v^th 

Siiis Zrnaments, and swimming meets. 

'^'^7„,?moK It is organised to co-operate 
The Art Club has a two-fo d purpose. « ' » ^^ procuring and 
withThe Commission of the D'^i'^^.'^'" f ^ong Sudents interest in the 
Pranging of exhibits and - f -"'itletShly meetings of the ch* 
aims and activities of the gallery. /" , | ^ jj^g to contemporary art. 
Tention is di-cted ^y p«=gram^^^^ homes of art collectors 

The dub members are occasionally ^ 



or the studios of professional artists. Journeys to art centers withm a 
one hundred and fifty mile radius are made annually. The Art Uub 
Xs dfrect res^^ for teas and coffees given at current art exhJDi s 

and for vLL^g artists."^ Valuable social training as well as artistic is 
thereby received. 

The second purpose of the club is to develop sHHs which should be 

The club is open to students of Art History Graphic Arts and to 
a limited number of students interested in art but not enrolled m art 


The Green Curtain Dramatic Club is an organization open to all 
studelts Tr^ ou^ are held early in the fall under the supervision of the 
dramatk d rector. The club gives two major productions during the year. 
T^embSs aVpear in the c^ts for the Christmas and Easter festivals as 
welfThere isTgeneral monthly business meeting followed by a program 
?S"club sponsors special trips to Chicago and other nearby cities to visit 
7hettatrTs and arf centers. The club seeks to promote appreciation of 

the bSf in drama, and to offer an outlet for expression m the creative 

arts of the theatre. 


This organisation, which is open to all students enrolled in the 
iunioT college has as its aims the development of an understanding of 
nSrnational affairs and an appreciation of the customs, achievements, 
andTsSions of the various peoples of the world. Its activities incude 
re^LrmoSy meetings, the operation of an international news bulletin 
£Sdtr sponsorship of guest speakers, and attendance at international 
relations conferences held at other colleges. 


Students who have traveled or are particularly interested j^ travel- 
ing in foreign countries are invited to join the travel club. Talks by 
faculty members on foreign countries and the use of motion pictures 
make interesting and varied meetings. 

This club was organised for young women interested in better 
equitltiSi m dub mlets once a month for a study of types of saddle 



na nationally known horses of the show ring. Sleigh rides and 
l;:;^cktaS"-f ^^^^ when the weather per..s. 

Bach year the Boots and Sad^^^^^^ 
ttt -dt^P tX^tmT^al^^^^^^^^^^^ Exposition in Chicago. 


THe Can>.a Cub . ..a^^ « ^^lirS IS^^S 
as wdl as entertainment, for mterestea^^^^^^ ^__^_^^j dark-room is 

artistic phases of P^°°S"P7„f^hom develop and print the pictures 
t^'^:''Z:^^:^^^y^^^^ contests^- held to secure prints 
for the annual exhibit in the spring. 


^ aub was crga^^edfc. those who e^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
their leisure time, Memtesha^e worked o ^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^ 

PRO MUSICA . . ^ „,« 

™s club is compo^d °f a lim^d .."Pf^^^^^^^ 


the Dearborn faculty. 

The Beta Sigma. cha^rlfPH^^'^^^ i^^^^^^^t 
'^^,rSd Wu^P^r Snr c^nt of the student body of the 
Upper Division. 


The National HonoLv ^^^iSt^L^'SJ^ 

S^d efficient work in playwnting,a^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^ra ^ic club 

with other chapters J^ J^^^^ "^^^'^inT^^^ of a higher type 

members to greater effort, and aids in tn p 
of play at Frances Shimer. 



Application for admission is made on a special application form 
which is sent upon request. When accompanied by a registration fee of 
twenty dollars for reservation of a room, the application is othcially 
recorded. This amount is later credited to the semester fee. 

Entrance examinations are not required, although certain psycho- 
logical and placement tests are given at a time near the beginning ot the 
academic year. 

Students will be admitted to full junior college standing (eleventh 
grade) upon presentation of seven acceptable units completed in a high 
school accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools or by other recognized standardizing agencies, btud- 
ents will be admitted to full standing in the junior year of the Junior 
College (equivalent to college freshman) upon presentation of sixteen 
units from a four-year high school or twelve units from a senior high 
school accredited by the above mentioned accrediting agencies. A unit in 
any subject represents the equivalent of five class meetings a week tor a 
year of approximately thirty-six weeks. Classification will be accorded 
when the certified list of credits is presented. A candidate for admission 
also must furnish evidence of good moral character and honorable dis- 
missal from the school last attended. 

The letters A to E are symbols used to indicate the degree of pro- 
ficiency in any subject and may be interpreted as follows: 

A— Superior C— Average 

B— Above average D— Below average 

E — Failure 

The average or C group constitutes from 40 to 60 per cent of the 
students in each class according to the judgment of the instructor who is 
governed in the distribution of grades in classes enrolling ten or more 
students by certain elastic maximum and minimum percentage hmits 
agreed upon by the faculty. The letter D represents the passing grade. 

As a rule, condition grades are not assigned by the faculty. Where 
special conditions prevail, however, which are not the result of a student s 
inattention to her studies, incomplete work may be made up with the 
consent of the instructor. A student who receives a final examination 
grade of E in any subject may request a second examination, providing 
the average grade in that subject is not less than C. Such an examination 
however, must be taken not later than four weeks after the beginning ot 
the ensuing semester, and when taken may not result in a final semester 
grade higher than C. 




^Sv'of wo"ade^t?a?e assigned in the following manner: 
quah^ ot worfc. ^ P j ^^^ 3,„^,er hour of credit. 

A grade of A ^rns 3 graae p ^ ^^^^^^ ^^_^_. ^j ^^j,^ 

-^ ^'1 nf C earns 1 frat^oS^t for each semester hour of credit. 
^ IJat ^f D ea™ grade p'oints for each semester hour of credit. 

Students mavnot^^erac^^forcredi^^^^^^^^^ 

rh/:S'of r ^^t l^t^^oT^^i^li^^ ^ recorded as a failure on 

*^ tSrtoTange courses .iU be g-^^^^.t mSe^ 
weeks of each semester. AppUcaUon to the Re^st«'sh^^^^ ^ 

a Change of Course card "P°" *]"^^^J^S Aa'acfer will be considered. 

- '-;:^ th?t= of ^^rg J^ weeks of ^^—^^^^ 

rafs.-"Sp^nMrorfS^ 0^^ -^^^^^^ --''-' - '-'''''' 

reasons for dropping a course. ^ ^.^ ^^^^^ and at 

.he c^oft^'reltS. ■'Sd-Soluep^^till be sent upon request to 

parents at any time. 

• , .r^it ^ranted for successful completion ol a 
A semester hour is a credit g^^^J^" , ,hrouBhout a semester of 
study pursued for one class h^PSrvwtk in general are counted as 
eighieen weeks. Two hours f /^^'""^ *°r ,equL computations and 
equivalent to one class hour if the "f ""o^jjj'of laboratory hours. If 
write-ups of laboratory ""Vl^n the latoatory and under the super- 
'"* -ofthJ St'tt atorr.^ e'qtv'aUof a class meeting for 

Xh tparSS feeen -^^-"-^^A five-minute interval is 

Class hours are fifty minutes in lengtn. v-i 
allowed for passing from one class to another. 

Junior College Diploma 
The diploma of graduation from the f^: ;i:-:;t'ZSZ of 
who have completed a "trThfupper d?^on. to of which shall be 
64 semester hours of work in the upper aiv. , 
in Physical Education. , . ^^^ester hours m Social 

Scien^^innheT/pe'rXsSn ^r^t^ed' of all candidates for the Junior 


College diploma. An additional minimum of six semester hours of work 
must be presented from the science group or from the modern language 
group. The remaining forty-two hours of the upper division may be 
selected to meet the requirements of the institution to which the student 
expects to transfer, or in work adapted to complete her junior college 
course. Physical Education is prescribed for all students. Hygiene is re- 
quired for Physical Education credit in the upper division. 

Recommendation to College 

For recommendation to college or university the student must have 
an average of C for the two years work in the upper division. Preferred 
recommendation is given to students who rank in the upper third of 
their class. 

High School Certificate 

In view of the fact that some students may wish to continue their 
education at another institution on finishing the work of the lower divi- 
sion a cerificate is awarded at that point to students who have completed 
a minimum of one year of residence and a minimum of 64 semester hours 
or 8 high school units in the lower division, (or a total of 15 high school 


The subject requirements for graduation are based on the four year 
high school curriculum, and are as follows: two subjects pursued for 
three years each and two subjects pursued for two years each, these sub' 
jects to be selected from the following five groups: English, Foreign 
Language, Mathematics. Science, and Social Studies. 

The total number of high school units required for graduation is 15. 
Physical Education is required. Five of these units are elective. The work 
of each lower division student is planned to meet her special interests and 
needs, and her future college requirements. 


Scholdrships for Daughters of Ministers 
Scholarships having a value of one hundred dollars per year are 
granted to daughters of ministers in active service. Such students are 
required to maintain an average high C standing. 

Scholarships for Students of Superior Ability 

To recognizie and reward high scholastic and personal achievement 
and to give assistance to worthy students of ability and determination 
who could not otherwise attend college, the trustees have set aside a 
limited portion of the institution's annual income to be used for this pur- 
pose. The assistance takes the form of merit scholarships and service 

Merit scholarships are available to high school graduates who are 
included in the upper tenth of their graduating classes. A student will be 



exoected to maintain an average grade of B Mure to maintain tWs 
Xge grade results in forfeiture o^ the -hoh^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ,^ 

Two scholarships amounting to ^^^ hunareo 

T^ve-rr^aytb e^eCS tu^pHeal J^ '-e. division 
:Sld onrhldS «ty dollars per year ir> the upper d.«s.o„. 

Student Service Positions 

. ■ r u v,»i« orp available. The most remuner- 
Various opportunities f«f '/'^'^P ""^^g uble service in the 
ative and kast time-»nsummg «e A^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 

dining room and in 'IS ^^fj°°^*^t,hip^ in various departments such 
to $225.00 per year There "^^'""j Jj; laboratory. Dean's office 
as music, library, infirmary phyacal eduation ^^^ ^^ 

^■^■^'"StS ti» ?:;t£gTpi^gln. pay f-/'°o-°° ^ 

^AaM perTear "epending on the amount of time expended. 

YionoT Scholarships 

A senior scholarship ^^^r'^^^^^i^^'^'^^t^^JtS^'^^ 
granted in recognition of °"'f"'"J'"« K the "°A of the junior year. 

So?k of the lower division. 

The Senior Honor 'sclolarship «as awarded in 1943 to Marpne 

Holbert. crh^ Chicago Alutnnae Scholarship 

1938 to Patricia Ann R°^Je, Ctogo, m ^^^^^. ^ 194, . 

Logansport Indiana; in 1940 to Helen M^ J ^^^^ ^^^^^^. ^j m 
Eleanor Chrissinger.Cbcago in ly 
1943 to Grace Bomhoeft, Park Kioge. 

The Jessie Miles C-P^l Pn« ^^.^^^^^^ 

The Jessie Miles Campl^llPmc ---^,:^gJ"s,%ore Testing 
Cooper for standmg first m her class m 
P^°Stani. ^^ j,^^„ B„„;, c«pbell Pn.e ^^^^^^^^^ 

i„ thS'TH^ ^T^^-s r™M^'- - -- ^*- 

The Ja«ies Spencer Dicl^erson Prn^ ^^^^^ ^^ 

The James Spencer Dicker^n Pn« » *e ^^°e Kirsten, 
greatest ability in Art was awarded m 1943 



The Dramdtic Club Prizes 
The Dramatic Club offers two annual awards, one for excellence in 
acting and one for excellence in stage production. The names of the 
recipients of these honors, as selected by a joint committee of faculty and 
Dramatic Club members, are engraved on the silver plaque which hangs 
in the speech room. In 1943 the prise in acting was awarded to Joann 
Emmert and the pri2;e for production was awarded to Jacqueline Kramer. 

The Martha Barnhart Hoffman Prize 
The Martha Barnhart Hoffman prize is given to the student who 
does the most outstanding work in interpretative reading. It was awarded 
in 1943 to Shurley Von Spach. 

Pro Musica Awards 
The honor of having her name engraved on the Pro Musica shield is 
given each year to the most outstanding member of the club from each 
of its three departments; Piano, Voice, and String. The honor in Voice 
was given in 1943 to Anne McKnight. 

McKnight'Dearhorn Scholarship 
The McKnight'Dearhorn scholarship was presented by Mr. and Mrs. 
W. A. McKnight of Aurora in 1943. This scholarship is awarded to an 
outstanding student in the Voice Department. The recipient of this 
honor in 1943 was Flora Ann Bowman. 

The Eh'zflbeth Percy Konrad Trophy 
The Elizabeth Percy Konrad Trophy for excellence in English was 
presented in 1926. The name of the student in the graduating class who 
does the best work in English for the year, as recommended by a com' 
mittee appointed for the purpose, is engraved on a large silver cup. 
Laura Molina won the trophy in 1943. 

The Record Prize 
The Frances Shimer Record presents a prize to the student who has 
done the most outstanding work in creative writing. It was presented in 
1943 to Ruth Swift. 

The Samuel James Campbell Athletic Trophy 
The Samuel James Campbell Athletic Trophy is awarded to the out- 
standing athlete of the year. In June, 1943, it was awarded to Jan Eaton. 

The Coif Trophy 
A golf trophy, a silver cup, bears the name of the winner of the 
annual tournament. This trophy was not awarded in 1943. 

The Tennis Trophy 
A tennis trophy, a silver cup, bears the name of the winner of the 
annual tournament. Lynn Lawrence was the winner in 1943. 



The late Mrs Susan E-Ro^nteg^ with her h^^^^ L; 

Rosenberger "f Chi<^^ enlow^X g^g certarsecurities to the 


There af no special fees of any kin. for ^^^ ^^ 
described in the catalogue or ^°^„«^.^^^,^^^^^^^ are 

college. All fields of study jf„^^^ XS^^^^^^^^ the kind of 

open to all students without special charge, mc^v 

study undertaken. 

Tuition and living for the scholastic year, $890. 

This single fee includes the djarge ^^^^;^^^: ,^1 1 ■ 
academic instruction, and m ^^ff °i^ f f^ and speech; gymnasium 

class work and private l^^°f ,fl^^,^^^^^^^^^ graduation, 

instruction, laboratory courses a^lcours^mn^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ 

and special lectures and ^f^'^f'l^^^^^J^Zn to the prescribed num- 
Charge is made for extra studies ^^^en^n add^ion ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

ber.V facilities of "j^cW Thi'n^^^^^^ common remedies 
are available to students ^^^^^^^^fj^f ^ ,t.' a physician's prescription, 
appropriately dispensed by ^^.^.^ns brufse^ and wounds, and in- 
th'e dressing and treatmef o^^f ^^^^^^^^^ ,,Ued in for 

firmary service in cases of illn^s^ J^ees o ^ .^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 

Sr^olrr T« SX^att for the actua, materials con- 

^-^r^^tLn fee of ^Tl^^Z^^ ^^^^^^^^^ 
tion is submitted. The ™»74*1^^PP t^later credited to the semester 
the roster of new ^'"^entsTJ^ amount « ^^ registration 

fee. If for any reason, w"]"''^^''','..^,^ is received before August 1 
fee will be refunded PX^^/^^^^^'^resterrrespectively. 
and January 1 of the first ana seconu ^^ ^^^ 

Students living in the viemrty f ^™n Car«>U ^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ 

^h^rXtafciS^f- S^Ite^lr nature, except those of the 

""To^ms are generally ^^y^-^-T^-T^^^J-T^^^o^^ 
rooms, when available. m^V >«, f S of ^ e'rooms in all donmtones. 
dollars per semester is ">t,?,3e rooms. 
Double rooms may not be held ^'f^f^'°°^^ „ j„,l examinations are 

A charge of $5.00 is made when six vvceKs o 
taken after or before the time scheduled. 



All fees are payable strictly in advance. The receipt of the cashier 
on each class registration card is necessary before students are admitted 
to classes. All accounts, including those owed to the College Book Store, 
must be settled in full before permission is given to take the final semester 
examinations, February 1 and June 6, 1945. No reports, statements of 
scholastic standing, or diplomas are issued until all accounts of whatever 
character are settled in full. Students entering for the second semester 
only will pay at the rate of $450 for the semester. In exceptional cases 
an installment payment plan can be arranged. 

House Students 

Due on or before September 20, 1944: 

For the first semester $480.00 

The $20 registration fee will be credited on this payment. 

Due January 1, 1945, and payable not later than February 6: 

For the second semester $410.00 

Day Students 

Due on or before September 20, 1944 : 

For the first semester $112. 50 

Due January 1, 1945, and payable not later than February 6: 

For the second semester *1 12.50 


The amalgamation of all fees into a single comprehensive fee was 
made for the purpose of informing all parents regarding their maximum 
liability to the college. Certain miscellaneous expenditures for the pur' 
chase of books and supplies are necessary. It is desirable that these be 
kept at a minimum and the co-operation of parents is sought in limiting 
the monthly allowance for the sake of a wise economy. 

The college book store stocks a supply of all books, supplies, and 
stationery, and in addition keeps for sale toilet goods and articles com- 
monly required by students. Students may pay cash or maintam a charge 
account, an itemized copy of which is sent periodically to parents and is 
due upon presentation. The store has for sale a very well arranged 
student's account book with perforated monthly expense summanes 
which may be detached and sent to parents. It is recommended that 
parents require the keeping of such an account and by this means en' 
courage accurate justification of all expenditures. 



While most incidental expenses are governed by purely personal 
^nrlmations a few are incurred by all students. Class and club dues, 
sutoiption to the student publication, The Record admission to athletic 
events and dramatic productions put on by the students are all covered 
by a Student Activity fee. The amount of this fee varies according to the 
extent to which a student is likely to participate m school activities^ The 
fee is $18 for junior college students in residence and $10 for day 

tudents These fees are collected by the college and turned over to the 
manag^^^^^ of the Student Activity fund to be allotted to different student 

A student bank is maintained in the business office. Deposits and 

withdrawals for personal expenses may be made at stated intervals. 


Since all instructors are necessarily engaged for the year upon the 
basis of est^ma^ed needs, no part of the fee can be refunded due to 

SdlvalTom school. S Jarly, when a ^oo^i^^^^^t^l^^^ 
Qfuflpnt mav be assigned to that room since registrat on has aireaay 
eased M servici !nd facilities are necessarily provided on the basis 
S a full scholastic year and economic administration forbids refunding 
of fees on account of withdrawal. 

It is the practice, however, to make a ^^"'^^.^^f jJl^^,^^^^^^ 
certified by a physician's written statement, requires withdrawal. Ihe 
cS of food service excluded, up to the time of withdrawal forms the 
Sis of any rknd made. Such refund, however -.1 - ^^ -^^^^^^^ 
withdrawal at or after the Christmas vacation m the first semester 
during the last six weeks of the second semester. 

No refund in any amount will be granted to students who withdraw 
voluntarily or upon request. 


The college offers four years of study in eich of the standard aca- 
a«nic suWec? These extend from the Junior College freshman year 
Imu^Se Snior year without duplication of subject-matter. 

The cou^sTof instruction are organised into seven groups repre- 
sentins seven fields of study, as follows: , . „ . ^ 

I Language, Literature and Speech Arts: English. Latm, French, German, 
n liSS 'rnT'MtS'ati^T^Biology, Physiology, Zoology, Physics, 
„. SISn^f&o'^rEconVS^Iy, Psychology. 
'^- ^J'to^l °(5ro&,"FoodrHre Planning and Furnishing, 

;.VI. Ere'ariar&Tes: Typewriting. Stenography, General Business, 

Secretarial Accounting. 
VIL Physical Education. 

7 The integration of these courses in the four-year Junior College 
ian does not dsturb requirements for high schoo graduation m its 
SomaV^ace nor requirements of four-year colleges for J-ior standing. 
JtTpoLble to pursue this curriculum to any given point without af- 
fecting transfer of credits to accredited mstitutions. 

Courses are divided into two groups: the P^^P^^^'?^ ^'^^^^^^^^ 
the lower and upper divisions of the junior college. The Preparatory 
ScLrcovers the^work of the ninth and tenth grades the lower dmsion 
of the coUege comprises the eleventh and twelfth grades and the upper 
llL Sre^^^^^^ and sophomore years of a four year coUege -urs^^ 
Preparatory school courses are numbered from 1-9, odd numbers 
denoting first ^mester and even numbers, second semester courses; first 
year lower division courses are numbered in the tens: English 1M2 Art 
\Tu etc • second year lower division are numbered in the twenties. 
ffislo;y 21:22 e^ Similarly third year courses of the junior coUege are 
numbered in the thirties and fourth year courses in the forties. 

The Preparatory School accepts students who have completed the 
eighth grade Ld offers the work of the ninth and tenth grades, organized 
as follows: ^ 

Ninth Grade , ^ Tenth Grade 

English 1-2 English 3-4 

Alaphra 1-2 Geometry 11-12 

Gents Sdence 1-2 Problems of Democracy 13-14 

Latin 1-2 or H'^'^'tTi 10 

Homemaking 11-12 French 11-12 

Two curricula are suggested for the four-year Junior Cojkg^J^^^^^^^^ 
These may be varied to meet the student's ^"^erests^"^. "f^wSow 
planning to transfer to a liberal arts course m a "^^,^^^^^7^'3^.;^^ 
L liberal arts curriculum. Students wishing prehrmnary training jor, 
tserZlla^oU should send to the registrar for special bulletins out-, 

lining such courses. 




Liberal Arts Curriculum 

(Uth Grade) 

First Semester 
Courses C^ 

English U 

Biology U ;• 

Modern History 1 1 or 

Problems of Democracy 13 . 
Foreign Language 

French or Spanish 
Physical Education and Health 








Second Semester 


English 12 

Biology 12 

Modern History 12 or 

Problems of Democracy 14 4 

Foreign Language •♦ 

French or Spanish 
Physical Education and Health 


First Semester 


English 21 

Physics 21 

U. S. History 21 

Foreign Language 

French, Spanish or 

Mathematics , „ i u 

Physical Education and Health 


{12th Grade) 

Second Semester 


English 22 

Physics 22 

U. S. History 22 J 

Foreign Language "* 

French, Spanish or 

Physical Education and Health 












First Semester 

Courses Credit^ 

English Composition 31 ^ 

Biology 31 or 

Introduction to the 

Physical Sciences 31 •••:•.•■••• ^ 
Introduction to the Humanities 3 1 • J 
Foreign Language 

French or Spanish 
Physical Education and Hygiene . .^ 



Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 ■* 

Biology 32 or 

Introduction to the 

Physical Sciences 32 ••:•.•";:* 1 
Introduction to the Humanities 32. J 
Foreign Language 

French or Spanish . 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . Ji 

-^ 16 

First Semester 

English 41 or 43 • 

Foreign Language, Continued 

Economics 41 ■ • . 

Zoology 41 or Chemistry 41 J 

Psychology 41 . 

Physical Education ^ 


Second Semester 

English 42 or 44 ........... 

Foreign Language, Continuea 

Sociology 42 ••••••■■::•; '- V 

Physiology 42 or Chemistry 42 

Elective * 

Physical Education 



.... 3 

.... 5 


. 4 
. 3 
. 1 





For students who do not intend to carry their college work beyond 
the two years of the upper division the following curriculum is recom- 
mended which will give a broad cultural background in preparation tor 
intelligent social living. 

General Curriculum 


First Semester 


English 11 

Biology 11 

History 11, or 

Introduction to Home Making 1 1 
Elective • • • 

Art 13 

Fine Arts Survey U 
Physical Education and Health 





Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English 12 4 

Biology 12 ^ 

History 12, or 

Introduction to Home Making 12 4 
Elective ^ 

Art 14 


Fine Arts Survey 12 
Physical Education and Health 



First Semester 

Courses Credits 

English 21 j 

History 21 -J 

Problems of Democracy 13 4 

Elective ■* 

Typing 21 


Art 21 

Speech 21 
Physical Education 


Second Semester 



English 22 

. . - ., 4 

History 22 

Problems of Democracy 14 . 




Typing 22 


Art 22 

Speech 22 

Physical Education 


First Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 31 - - * 1 

Introduction to the 

Physical Sciences 31, or 

Biology 31 ... *• '::-:: ' \ 

Introduction to the Humanities 31. 4 

Music Appreciation 31 2 

Speech 31 • • ,...•.... 2 

Physical Education and Hygiene*, i 



Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 3 

Introduction to the 

Physical Sciences 32, or 

Biology 32 ;•• \ 

Introduction to the Humanities 32. 4 

Music Appreciation 32 ..... 2 

Speech 32 or 34 .-....• 2 

Physical Education and Hygiene., l 




First Semester 

English 41 or 43 

History 41 or 43 ....... 

Psychology 41 

Art 37, or 

Art History 47 . . . . l 

Electives | 

Physical Education 1 


Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English 42 or 44 , 3 

History 42 or 44 3 

Sociology 42 * 3 

Art 38, or 

Art History 48 ..**.. 2 

Electives - * ^ 

Physical Education 1 




...,. 3 




Students planning to major in special departments, such as literature, 
history, journalism, library, or medicine upon transferring frorn the 
S^ college should follow curricula designed especially for thein. 
iXmation concerning pre^professional curricula will be sent to students 

'''' 'Thfcurricula in Art, Home Economics, Music arid Speech are not 
meant to be terminal in their character. They are designed to meet the 
demands of students who desire to continue their general education m 
college and at the same time pursue an interest or increase a skill. The 
coSt of the courses is given under the proper departmental headings. 

Curriculum in Graphic Arts 

First Semester 

Courses Creaits 

English Composition 31 - • ^ 

Introduction to the Humanities 31- ;J 
Modern Language . . ^ 

French or Spanish 

Drawing and Composition 31 2 

Lettering 33 ^ 

Music Appreciation 31 ^. -^ * 

Physical Education and Hygiene , . i 



Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 ••- 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 32. 4 

Modern Language 3 

French or Spanish 

Drawing and Composition 32 3 

Music Appreciation 32 . . • * 2 

Physical Education and Hygiene.. 1 



First Semester 


English 41 or 43 

History of Art 47 
Drawing, Painting 

Composition 41 ... 
Commercial Design 43 

Electives . , . - 

Physical Education . . . 





Second Semester 

.... 3 

English 42 or 44 ...*.* . 

History of Art 48 ..^ • - - 

Drawing, Painting and 

Composition 42 . - • • • ^ 

Commercial Design 44 • • • - ^ 

Electives ....*- • • • ' . 

Physical Education " " _ 




Curriculum in Home Making 

(A general course) 


First Semester 
English Composition 3 1 • • : • • ' I : . 
Introduction to the Humanities 31.^ 

Art 37 or 43 } 

Clothing 31 J 

Elective ■,*«'■.' i 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . i 


* ■ • > o-f 

Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 32. 4 

Art 38 or 44 2 

Clothing 32 \ 

Elective j*,V** T 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . 1 



Suggested electivcs: French or Spanish. Music. 

First Semester 
Courses Credits 

English Literature 41 or 43 3 

Economics 41 ; 

Foods 33 

Home Management 41 


Physical Education 



Second Semester 
Courses Credits 

English Literature 42 or 44 3 

Sociology 42 \ 

Foods 34 .•••••.•/.•":,;* i 

Home Planning and Furnishing 42. 3 

Elective • J 

Physical Education ^ 


Suggested electives for Senior year: Speech, Music History and Appreciation. 
Art History, Music or Art. ^, * ♦ * 

Students planning to transfer to a university for professional work 
ir. hor^feconomtS should follow one of the following curncula. 
Curriculum in Home Economics 
(Preparatory to Nutrition and Dietetics) 

First Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 31 ......... 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 31. 4 

Biology 31 •• ^ 

Physics 33 or Chemistry 31 4 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . 1 


Second Semester 
Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 ......... 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 32. J 

Biology 32 .......... ..^ . 

Physics 34 or Chemistry 32 ^ 

Physical Education and Hygiene . -J- 



Second Semester 

English Literature 42 or 44. or 

History 34 or 44 

Foods 34 




First Semester 
Courses Credits 

English Literature 41 or 43, or 

History 33 or 43 3 ^^^^^ ^^ 

^^''f' "/, ; 4 Phy'srobgy 42 \ '. '. ... . . -..•.• • • • • • I 

5?ology/l : Vi 3 Home Planning and Furnishing 42 . 3 

Home Management 41 ^ xiumi. f, . .„ i 

Speech 31, or Art 37 2 

Physical Education 1 


S'pecch 32 or 34, or Art 38 2 

Physical Education J_ 


COURSES OF msTRucrion 


Curriculum in Home Economics 

(Preparatory to Clothing and Textiles, Fashion Design and Illustration, 

Interior Decorating and Merchandising) 

First Semester 

Courses Credit^ 

English Composition 31 -....-.- 3 
Introduction to the Humanities 31-4 

Art 37 or 43 . • ^ 

Physical Science 31, or 

Chemistry 41 .--••- 7 

Clothing and Textiles 31 ^ 

Physical Education and Hygiene . , J. 



Second Semester 
Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 * . - 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 32- 4 

Art 38 or 44 ^ 

Physical Science 32, or 

Chemistry 42 J 

Clothing and Textiles 32 3 

Physical Education and Hygiene . • 1 



First Semester 
English Literature 41 or 43 

Economics 41 ^ 

Art History 47 ^J 

Art 43 or 45 • • • J 

Home Management 41 • ^ 

Speech 31 * . 

Physical Education i 

-... 3 


Second Semester 

Enghsh Literature 42 or 44 

Sociology 42 .... * ^ 

Art History 48 . f' 

Art 44 or 46 .... . . * . • -; • • • - ^ 

Home Planning and Furnishing 42. ^ 

Speech 32 or 34 •••J 

Physical Education ^ 



Curriculum in Music 

..... 3 



First Semester 

English Composition 31*.. 
Modern Language • 

French or Spanish 
Introduction to the Humanities 31.4 
Ear Training 33, or 

Elementary Harmony 35 ^ 

Applied Music, Piano or Voice . . . ^ 

Glee Club '-\'^-r'" ] 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . J^ 



Second Semester 



English Composition 32 3 

Modern Language - • 3 

French or Spanish 
Introduction to the Humanities 32. 4 
Ear Training 34, or 

Elementary Harmony 36 . l 

Applied Music, Piano or Voice ... 2 

Glee Club -. - y- r - " 

Physical Education and Hygiene . .^ 


. ... 3 

First Semester 
English 41 or 43 ... • — * • 

Advanced Harmony 43 - 

History of Music 41 . . • • * 

Applied Music • ; 

Glee Club \ 

Elective • • ? 

Physical Education - * • ^ 

,... 3 


Second Semester 


English 42 or 44 

Advanced Harmony 44 . ^ 

History of Music 42 ........ i 

Applied Music . * ^ 

Glee Club * 

Elective • • * . 

Physical Education • ^ 





Curriculum in Speech and Drama 

First Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 31 . . , - 3 

Introduction to the Humanities , • . 4 

Modern Language - 3 

Music Appreciation 31, or 

Play Production 35 .*. 2 

Graphic Arts 37 2 

Speech 31 ,......,..,,. 2 

Physical Education and Hygiene . . 1 



Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English Composition 32 ......... 3 

Introduction to the Humanities ... 4 

Modern Language 3 

Music Appreciation 32, or 

Play Production 36 2 

Graphic Arts 38 2 

Speech 32 or 34 .,,... -2 

Physical Education and Hygiene , . 1 


First Semester 
Courses Credits 

English 41 or 43 • - - 5 

Modern Language * • . 3 

Art History 47 2 

Speech 41 2 

Speech 43 * • • 2 

Electives . - - ^ 

Physical Education • 1 


Second Semester 

Courses Credits 

English 42 or 44 3 

Modern Language 3 

Art History 48 2 

Speech 42 - * • • • • 2 

Speech 44 ,,.•••..,. 2 

Electives • 3 

Physical Education . . • 1 





Mr. MillsfKiugh. Mrs. Mutt. Miss Moore 

Fffort is made throughout the courses in English composition and 

f, ,„T^ to reSiw a two-fold aim; to enable the student to organise and 

^fnrrtettaghts wlh accuracy and effectiveness, and to cultivate an 

^rSative understanding of out rich Uterary heritage, and its relanons 


^S^ion^^Xli^er'al Wr:riet the need of the individual 


General Reading 

Broad reading to supply a richer background for the students chosen 

'g- frol^ni^S'oTirXr^e^Toui^tleni conjunction «ith 
English 45— Advanced Composition. 

Orientation Course 
This is a service course in 4e t^hn^ug of ^^^^ -^ ^^J* 
required of all entering students m both *^ f*'' '™ J,"^ outlining, 
sions. Weekly lectures and project ^>S"~^"£tg„td ?i bring the 

,.2-EKCUSH I. Emphas^is Pla«d°„ thefvmdanig^^^^^^^ 
^^vid^^ rSrdin^.Tr:rSlH:« .X-.-"- ^-^ other 
'^'"'^TZTpt tTb^H Four -*ts «ch .r.e... 

3.4_EKOUSH 11. The to ---is devoted »^soun^^ 

^"' xit:s;r::rb^~rs. Fo„r .ea^^ .<.h ...... 



1M2— American Literature. A historical survey of American 
letters from colonial days to the present time. Emphasis is placed on the 
historical, biographical, and aesthetic forces which have been and are 
operative in our national literature. In addition to literary study, the 
student is required to continue her work in grammar and rhetoric. A 
weekly theme is required. Clarity, lucidity and forcefulness of written 
and spoken English compose the aim of this division of the course. 

Four hours per wee\. both semesters. Four credits each, semester. 

21-22 Types of English Literature. A critical approach to 

EngHsh Literature through the study of the types and forms of written 
expression. Through lectures, class discussion, and extensive outside read- 
ing the student is assisted to an understanding of literature as an art form 
and as a vehicle of opinion. The most significant authors from Beowulf 
to the present are studied in terms of the novel, the essay, the short story, 
the narrative poem, the lyric, the song, the ballad, and the drama. Fre- 
quent themes are required, and grammar review is stressed. 

Four hours per wee\. both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31,32 ^English Composition. The purpose of the course is three- 
fold. It tries to teach the student to think logically, to write clearly and 
effectively, and to read intelligently. 

The first aim is achieved through the discussion and analysis of cer- 
tain standard and contemporary literary works, with the object of deter- 
mining the character of the work in question. The second aim, that of 
writing, necessitates the study and practice of the simpler forms of 
exposition which lead gradually to analysis of longer expository essays, 
with opportunity to construct original compositions and to organize an 
investigative theme. The last aim, that of reading intelligently, is brought 
about by practice in the various types of reading necessary for college 
work and for life, rapid skimming, medium rate of reading for pleasure. 
and the slow type of reading necessary for text book analysis. 

Weekly themes, term papers, six book reports, and individual con- 
ferences with the instructor. What the student learns in this course is 
standard practice in the preparation of written material. Much of the 
subject material is applicable to the entire college course. 
» Three hours per wee\, both semesters. *Three credits each semester. 

B 34 — Books and Libraries. A course planned to develop an under- 
standing of the functions and contributions of libraries; to provide in- 
struction in the use of library resources; and, through a study of the aids 
to selection of books for vocational, general, cultural, and recreational 
reading, to help develop habits of self -directed reading which will carry 
over after college years. 

Two hours per wee\, second semester. Two credits. 



Ai Ai Survey of English Literature. A survey of English 
, • . tTrom the Anglo-Saxon period to the present day, following 
Literature ^^^^^^hhistory Special attention is given to masterpieces 
'^' T^SliXo^TseZ of outside assignments the student is 
LlagS^rdo a ma^im^^ of work in that particular field to which 
the student is attracted. ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

Three hours per weeJ^. both st-mciitJ^- 

A^ Introduction to the Study of Poetry. Available only to 

43-lNTRODUC™ Introduction to the Humamttes (p. 55), 

3tudents f^^^^l^^^f^l^^^^^^^ to the study of the types of poetry : 

this course has a tnree luiu *ff , . , r ^g of poetry; (2) the 

(1) the study °f *^^7,'=ii:;nftri^s and Xls; 0) fe study of 
study of poetry as » f ^"^° ?[ ;? The student is expected to achieve 
poetry as a creation of P^'^'ritical analysis of a poem as an aesthetic 
a reasonable competence in the <:""<=^' ^"77 exoression of the poets 

object. ^ ^n l^'^^ii P''™°'°Tem^lif is pUce^pon the aesthetic 
Ufl and character. The^em^^s is place P^^ ^ ^^^^^^ 

approach with the object °f "'"""""j^'^^^^e^ this course is designed to 
^l^X Iffio^inSanT^^cialized literary study in the 

university or senior college. ^^^^^ credits. 

Three hours per week, first semester. 

44~lKTRODUCTlON TO Shakespearb^ Availab^^^^^^^^ to students 
who have completed Introduction to the^^^^^^^^ ^^ 
intends to acquaint the ^^^f^^^^/^^^^^ They are: Romeo and 

Shakespeare. Ten P^^yi^are "%sw'^ Xr:y IV Part I, Much Ado 

^^ilJ^!^ ^'-'^'' '-" ""''''''' ""' 

Winter's Tale. Three aed,its. 

Three hours per weel^. second semester. 

rnvrPosiTiON A course in creative prose writ- 
45'46-Advanced Composition^/^ ^^^^.^^. ^ g^^vey of 

ing for seniors. Class cnticism ^^^.fj^^^^' ^" and literature; and a 

Sluences at work i" ^^"fwr ne todf/w Students 

survey of one phase of ^^^^^J^J^^'^e dram^^ the radio script, the poem 

^^'"t.o hours per wee,, .0.. semesters. T.o credits each semester. 




Miss Hardin 
r Junior college students in the Upper Division who are interested in 
Librarianship as a profession are advised to select courses which will pro- 
vide them with the necessary breadth of background. Most professional 
schools require four years in approved liberal arts colleges for entrance. 
Emphasis should be put on English and American literature, on foreign 
languages, and on the social sciences; an acquaintance with the sciences 
sufficient to enable the student to read intelligently in those subjects is 
very desirable. 

A course in Lettering is of value in the preparation of library signs 
and posters; Art History and Music Appreciation would provide a good 
understanding of the arts. In special libraries and departmentalized 
public libraries there is opportunity for those who have specialized in 
music and art. Ability to use the typewriter is essential. 

One introductory course in library work is offered. A limited num- 
ber of students who are particularly interested may secure experience by 
assisting in the library an hour a day during their senior year. 


Miss Moore 
These courses are planned to develop in the student the mastery of 
forms and a concise method of attack which makes for the accurate 
translation and intelligent understanding of the classics. 

The first two years are taken by many students who do not continue 
in the subject. For this reason Latin I and II are arranged so as to form 
a well-rounded unit in themselves. The aims are: first, to give the 
student a grasp of the principles of grammar and language structure 
which will be practical in all subsequent language study; second, to in- 
crease the student's ability to understand and appreciate her own lan- 
guage; third, to help the student gain a familiarity with the men, ideas, 
and ideals of one of the world's great civilizations. Courses 1-2, 3-4 
satisfy minimum university entrance requirements in foreign languages. 
A third and fourth year of Latin will be offered if there is sufficient 
demand for it. 

1-2— Elementary Latin. Thorough training on forms. Mastery 
of simple rules of syntax. Reading of a large amount of simple graded 
materials such as myths, plays, and stories of Roman life to give practice 
in applying grammatical principles. Writing of easy Latin. 

Five hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

. 3.4 Caesar. Brief review of elementary forms of syntax. Thor- 
ough drill on subjunctives. Intensive reading of more difficult Latin 
preparatory to Caesar. Selection from Caesar's Gallic Wars. Writing ot 
Latin based on text. Collateral reading and reports. 

Five hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 



Th. a^neral aim of the courses in modem language is. through in- 
l?dv of the fundamentals of grammar and of correct pronuncia' 

''"''\'n d^tLp the aSlitTto write aid speak the simple idiomatxc lan^ 
tion, to develop rne dumiy graded material both 

g„.ge, \-:^l'^"i:^^^'^'^:'irj.ti.^ll classes to develop 
intensively and for cont««. An understanding of, the real 

ability places them. 


Miss Thoreen 

n-12-BBC.KK.NO FR.KCH, Fu"d-entals^o^, g--- ^O^' 
work in dialogues, ^"^''"""^'Xr^tas GradTrlading, and testing 
r™t *£^£n.«°urrr^n;^fof new .atenal. Cultural in- 

'°"^l:^t^u,eeK. both se«e.a«. Four credits «ch semester. 
-^-SfatSSicanSgouP^'^>-> .^— - 

-nth and eigh^^nth ':r^7,rit^^^^^ ^.s^O'J ,^ nd verb 
reports on 225-300 pages ^*<-'^ ■ jj,22 „^ equivalent, 

ex^cises. Prerequisite, French 1M2 and , 4 ^^^ ^^^^^ 

Tour hours per «)«t both semesters. 

31,32-ELBMBNTARV Frbnch.. An ^^'^^-Sh^rwto h^t 
vanced students who have -f^^^^^^^J ^^'^Z.r.. Phonetics 
not completed satisfactorily a '™° y^? "4„„. Readings of French 
dictation, oral work. P""''*™""™?^ ^fSS novel. Songs, dialogues 
history and a -"f ^f ^pTn oriy't^^stud n^fin the upper division. 
'^' t:: ZrrJee^rorlsters. Fo„r credits e.h semester. 

3,.m_Aov.«cboFkbk;ch. Gramina^^^ew H^^^^^^^^ 



on 225-300 pages of outside reading each semester. Prerequisite, French 
31-32 or the equivalent. Assignment to class follows a standard test in 
French, which is given to all students in the department. 

Three hours per w€e\, both semesters. Three credits each semester, 

4 J. 42 — French Literature Survey, Readings in old poems and 
plays, selected plays of the seventeenth century, novels of the eighteenth 
century and at least one play of the nineteenth or twentieth century. 
Reports on outside readings in the same periods. Prerequisite, French 
33-34 or the equivalent. Registration in class depends on standing in the 
French test given to students in the department. 

Three hours per wee\, both semesters, Three credits each semester. 


Miss Whitcomh 

11-12 — Beginning Spanish. Constant practice in oral work 
through dictation, reading, phonograph records. Aural training, Funda^ 
mentals of grammar. Graded reading, so treated as to train the student 
to grasp the idea directly from the language itself. Careful presentation 
of new material 

Five hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester, 

21'22^Intermediate Spanish, A review and continuation of the 
first year's work, augmented by more detailed study. Simple composition 
and conversation. Intensive and extensive reading in modern literature 
and in Spanish history. Outside reading for the content, second semester. 
Prerequisite, Spanish 11-12 or equivalent. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31-32 — ^Elementary Spanish. A rapid course for advanced stud- 
ents who have not previously studied Spanish. Oral work; reading, dic" 
tation, simple conversation. Aural training. Elements of grammar. 
Simple yet idiomatic reading material. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

33-34 — Advanced Spanish. Review and enlargement of the first 
year's work. Conversation, some composition, reading, mainly for con" 
tent, in history and in contemporary literature. Outside reading, second 
semester. Prerequisite, Spanish 31-32 or equivalent. 

Three hours per wee\, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 




Miss Bower 

ciation of the art ^^ ^J^^^^l^''''^; , student who expects to major in 
^ °S'o?S:S^wJrt r&"or univexay 'study; fourth, to 
S the ^?ati« spirit through the medium of the theatre. 


Sthfin^r Srfptrg a course of study in order to msure 

the right choice of Studies. , • t u A 

Studer>ts of speech are urged to ekct ^^^^^^^^^^^ 

r^dVSrS:- fo'rSv thli"ar.'Xh are so^'cosely retated 

to speech and drama* ^ 

^e^e's^el^rretgS^^rlct Speech 21 or Speech M. 


Frances SWmer offers opportunity ^^J^^^ln :^"^s^s 
expression through the f-^^ ^Ci^ ^ The Play Pro^ 

and Easter. The Dramatic ^ub stages tw^P ^^j ^.^ge 

duction students P^^^^^ ^^^l^^f^ fj^'^'n^v^ic and dancing, the student 
management, but in design ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^;ti' whole. All departments 

...22_SPBBC„. A beginnmg -^ 1'^'^— :tf rSSg 
l-d^S^:S^tt\r F~i ^"^nu^rtiS » -ear informal. 
^'° T:: ^^r u,.k. both «n.«t.s. Tu,o credits «ch s..esur. 

speech. , Two credits. 

Two hours per week- /i«t semester. 


32 Literary Interpretation. A study of moods, emotions, and 

ideas as expressed by the poet, novelist, dramatist, with student's own 
creative work in monologues and plays. Some study in acting technique, 
and in radio technique. Lyric verse, dramatic monologues, short stories, 
scenes from plays and the student's own creations are the sources of 
material used. Prerequisite, Speech 3L 

Two hours per wee\, second semester. Two credits. 

34 Extemporaneous Speaking. The organizing of public opinion 

through speech. Study of the impulses governing human behavior. 
Organization of speech material. Assigned reading. Constant drill in 
speaking from the platform. Prerequisite, Speech 3L 

Two hours per wee\. second semester. Two credits. 

35-36— Play Production. A lecture and laboratory course which 
surveys the practical problems of scene design and construction, painting, 
lighting, costuming and makeup, and directing. Throughout the year 
members of the class are assigned responsible positions in public produc- 
tions, thus receiving practical training in management and in the technical 
phases of production. Open to lower division students with special 

Two hours per wee\ and a mtnimuTn oj thirty-six hours of crew 
work each semester. Two credits each semester. 

41-42 — ^Theatrical Backgrounds of the Drama. A course 
which provides both an orientation towards drama and stage production. 
The theory and technique of the drama, as influenced by theatre struc- 
ture and production methods will be studied through examples of the 
masterpieces of the types of drama of each great period from the Greeks 
to the present day. 

Two hours per wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

43,44_Individual Instruction for Advanced Students. Pri- 
vate lessons, for seniors who expect to major in speech. Open to others 
by special permission. Advanced interpretation, characterization, prepa- 
ration of recital material. Not more than a total of four credits will be 
granted for work in this course. Prerequisite, Speech 32. 

Two half -hour lessons and a minimum of five hours per week spent 
in study and practice, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 



> ^<», 



Miss Wcigel 

The courses in biology are designed to give the students a clear ^n- 
ceotion of the underlying principles which govern livmg matter. The 
doSnating objectives of the courses are: (1) to cultivate shU and habite 
of Tcknrific thinking as are exemplified by biology 2) to describe and 
ttSpTthe machinery of the organic world and 3) to contribute such 
practical information about biology as is desirable for citizens m the 

modern world. ^ ^ laboratory is equipped with compound 

microTcopi flides, charts, and models. A micro^projector and the use 
S educational sound films add interest to the laboratory work. 

1 M2-ELEMENTARY BiOLOGY. A course for lower division students 

S'flowers, birds, and insects. Special emphasis is placed upon human 
koloev and public health. , 

?W C..S meetings a«d ^.o t.o-hour l^^-o^yJ^^^^^^^J,:^^ 
both semesters. 

^1.^2_General Biology. An introduction through plante and 


Ai rPNFRAL Zoology. The purpose of the course is to give the 

^'J^an^m^ ^^^^^^^^^ s^^l 7^^^ 
Dicussions of the philosophxal phas« of the ="^=^^'^^"^^^^^^^^ and 

and origin of Ufe, ^P^f XTrturTdi^ussS, andTaboratory work 

ohvsioloav ecology, classification, and geographic distnDution. 

Tri.ct«ref;nd two t.o-bour l.b<,r..or, periods -ch -;^>« 


42-PHYSiOLOGY. The purpose of . the courj is to acquai^^^^^^ 
student with scientific observation, experiments, and thmkmg. 




^ ha^is for meeting successfully the varying physiological needs of life. 
The ubiec^^^^^^ anatomy and cell structure, work of the 

heart circulation and the internal environment, respiration digestion 
a^d foods action of muscle and nerve, mechanisms of correlation, and 
body defenses against disease. 

Two lectures and two two^hour laboratory periods each ^^^^^' '^^^°'^^^ 
^- semester. 


H Mr. Lovcjoy 

m 1 rFTJFRAL Science. The aim of this course is to help the 
student^ unSeX^^^ in which he finds himself. The work is 

oT/antd as a^^ r^^^^^ important problems involving the student and his 
eSnment. The problems deal with such things as the nature of the 
worldT vvhich we live, how man protects himself and provides for his 
nhvsicalwlnts and how man utilises the various forms of energy. Exper- 
wS Sn^^^^^^^ form one means of helping the student achieve 
;rdired"rde^^^^^ For students in the first and second years 

of the high school. 

Five hours per w.e\. both semesters. Four cred.« each cemesur. 

21-22— Elementary Physics. A course aiming to offer to the 
student exptoau"ns of common phenomena in daily hfe.and an under- 
SndSg ofX laws which control these, and to acquaint the student 
SkhS^: fie method. Although the mathemat cal s>de °f *e subj^t . - 
not neslected emphasis is laid upon the applications of ™ P"."9^'P'^ "J 
phys"^ to modern environment."^ Prerequisite, two years of high school 
mathematics. Elective for freshmen and sophomores. 

Three doss meetings and two t»o-hour ^^^ra^^rjjenois^perj.^^ 

■^^A') Introduction to the Physical Sciences. This course is 

modern life. 

Lectures are given in the fields of Astronomy, Physics, Chemistry, 
and G^Z, brin^tmctors in these subjects. Many experimental d^™- 

strat^s, 'J will as educational r'!?" P'^'.T; thfcou se grlC^^ 
Readings from a series of textbooks designed for this course, group 
Ss, and oral reports on new science -en^ - mcli^d- ^^^^^^^ 
Four class meetings per weeH,. '^""i' "'" 

J3-J4-GENERAL College Physics. Mechanics, heat el^tnci^^ 
sound, and light. Planned for home economics and physical education 



majors. Emphasis is put on the practical applications of physical prin- 
ciples For students who have not had physics in high school. 

Three cl^s meetings and two two-hour laboratory periods per wee\. 

Four credit hours each semester. 

41,42_-General Chemistry. A course in general inorganic chem- 
istry with introductory qualitative analysis. Designed for those student 
l^ r^d chemistry as a prerequisite for home economics, medicine, nurs- 
7^::f^^tl^r.le,.s well as for those students who are interested 
n Chemistry merely as a general liberal arts subject. Lectures precede or 
Soily SmTany the laboratory work. Emphasis is placed on under- 
! JLa tl?rfundamental laws of chemical action and modern theones 
Snut cLmLl P^^^^^ throughout the year. Prerequi- 

fTi:^X^on::ihy^^^^ sciences M-32 or high school "ry^ 
' Three lectures and two t.o -hour ^^^oratoryjerio^^^^^^^^^ 


Miss Baxter 

l,2_A.0BBaA. -n>e language and,^- of ^g^r.^ 
the equation, graphs signed fT^^^^ttogofXquadratic equation. 


perpendiculars, circles, similar polygons, areas ot poiyg 
regular polygons. ^^^^.^^ ^^^ ,,^,,ter. 

Five hours per wee\, both semesters. 

21.22-Seooki, year Algebra. A review o^-'/Xu" 
functional relation, graphs, variation, exponents J»ts.^a^^^^^ 
equations, radical equations, T"=""%°i,'S a St triangle. Work of 
theorem, logarithm, and the "'&°'^''JJ ^,'S credit. The whole 
the first --ester covers rg^^ed work for on^^^^^ 

year is recommended for Uoliege doa semester. 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Four credos eac 



24-SoLiD Geometry. Lines, planes, and angles in space, a study 
of polyhSrons, cylinders, cones, and spheres with computation of tiieir 
surfaces and volumes. 

Four hours per wee\, second semester. i'our creans. 

31— Trigonometry. Trigonometric functions of angles, reduction 
formulas fundamental identities, radian measure, inverse functions, equa^ 
tions, and the solution of triangles. 

Three hours per wee\, first semester. i ^-^^^ crea«s. 

P 32— College Algebra. A study of variables, functions, theory of 
equations, b^o^al theorem, progressions, logarithms, permutations, com^ 
bhiations, partial fractions, determinants, and series. 

Three hours per week, second semester. Three credits. 

r 41-General Business. This course enables the student to^^^^f ' 

A ^ o^pH^te the use and value of mathematics in the busmess 

''"^tA fnd Z^ny%T\^dTtopics considered are borrowing money, 

Thr« hours per week, frst semesur. 'Three cred.K. 

41 Secretarial Accounting. The fundamental prindpl^ of 

''''''Three hours per u-eeJ;. second semester. Three credits 

. u:;.*^^ .■-•<-'-^ -V-. 


The aim of the social sciences is to give the student perspective and 
to prevent her submergence by the details of the knowledge of the world 
« Sch she lives The background for an intelligent understanding of 
tH^e^as they ^^^^^ to be found in the history of the past Other courses 
I^e con^e ned primarily with the impact of forces generally known as the 
IdiSrS revolution on economic, social and political institutions. Even- 
f.SvTs toed that the student will have an appreciation of the major 
^ T nrnblems ofX pr^^^^^ day and not only will be eager to receive 
'^ir^S:,forl!rla. but Im abo be enabled to contribute to its 


Dr. teaman. Mrs. Kutt 
1M2-M0DERN European History. An elementary course for 
11'. ^""j ": ^1 ^ £_. t,3ir : a study of Western Europe from 
lower .d™«°n,t^f{^ ^h ««« h^4^^J^fj^^,„j„„, ^ tofluenced by 

state governmental structure. ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. rour 

J1.32-lNTEODUCT,ON TO THE H"'^"^"^^, ^S„f .X^^S 

an understanding of the forc^. '^'^^^■^ZF^Zes as a neces- 
in its intellectual ^-V^rtW smdy oTthe huIanitL, and is of value also 
sary introduction to further study ot me semester, anaent 

in correlating know edge already gained ^o^he ^_j ^^^ ^^^^^ „, ,1, 
Mediterranean civiluanons, the ■J^^^'?' *?' „f study. The second 
renaissance and the reformation f°XiterSSnth to the twentieth cen- 
semester deals with the period from the 5S^"'^"^£„tio„s of various ages 
tury. Against an historical l«d=g"""f-*' Rented Diversity is added 

to Uteratlre, P^^^^^yi^^^ l^^^J^M^. di^-- ^^^ 
to what is primarily a lecture course uy ^ 




tions special reports by students, educational tnps, and illustrative mate- 
riaUn art and music. Required of all college freshmen; college sopho- 
mores admitted on the approval of the registrar. 

Four hours per week- ^o^' ^^''^'^ ^""'^ '''^'''''■ 

33,34_HiSTORY OF Europe. A survey of the history of Europe 
from the period of the Roman Empire to the present day In the first 
semester attention is paid to the development of medieval cmluation 
UD^n the foundations left by the Romans and also to the renaissance the 
reformation and the struggle between absolutism and constitutionalism. 
In the second semester the course includes a study of ^^^^^ ^^^^.^ "^7^^, 
ments in Europe in the 19th century, the growth of nationalism and 
SiperiaUsm, the first World War and it^ results. A lecture course sup^ 
plemented by collateral reading, maps, and reports. 

Three hours per week. "Three credits each semester. 

35— History and Literature of the Old Testament. An intro- 
duction to the history and literature of the Old Testament, ^Jth emphasis 
on the contribution of the prophets to the developmg ideals of the 
Hebrew people. , 

rwo hours per week, first semester. ^^(> c^«^^*^- 

36^HiSTORY and Literature of the New Testament. A bried 
survey of the life and teachings of Jesus and the development of thd 
Christian Church during the first and second centuries. \ 

rwo hours per week, second semester. Two creditsj 

43-44— Recent American History and Institutions. A stud>^ 
of the chief forces in the development of American society since the 
CivU wt St?Ss is placed upon the development of P-jent-day Amer 
kin Institutions, upon economic and social questions and upon the gen- 
era? subiert of foreign relations. About one-fourth of this course will be 
devoted to tSe subject of Latin American relations. Prerequisite, a course 
in American History. 

Three hours per week, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 

47,48-lNTRODUCTiON TO Art History. This course aims primarily 
to eive a survey of ?he history of art from the earliest times to the present 
day L a foundation for subsequent period courses. It traces ^^^^.^^^^^^^^^ 
mJnt of style, emphasizing in the first semester f -^P^^^ ^^"^^^^^^^ 
and in the second semester painting^ It deals ^^f^ .^jf^ ^.^"X^^ 
ciples and seeks to show the value of such ^^^^^f f ^^^^^S^ pS 
of taste and observation and in the evaluation of the art ot the present 
ly lectures are supplemented by collateral readings term papers J^ad 
the study of numerous reproductions. Either semester may be taken 



alone, but the entire course is recommended. 

Two hours per tvee\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 


Dr. Leaman 
41— General Economics. A course designed to orient the student 
in some of the fundamental economic principles and in the problems ot 
modem economic society. Topics particularly stre^d are the develop, 
Sent of the present economic order and such charactenstics of he p es- 
Tnt economic order as private property, reliance on free private enters 
prise and the profit motive, interdependence and speciahution, pnces, 
financial control, and world markets. 

Three hours per wee\, first semester. i ^ree creaits. 


Dr. Leaman, Mrs. Huber 
1344-Problems of Democracy. The course presents various 
..n^cts of^esent'day American Ufe and institutions. The relation of the 

"' Z'Xt per .eet both screen. Four credits «cH «»e«er. 

42-lNTRODUCT.ON TO SOCIOLOGY. T^i^ f'"'^^ .jl ^ 'f^\°f„,'^^ 

i po^ulS, Ae t einological base, man and ^s ;-—, man . 

social change. 

Three hours per wee\, second semester. 


Miss Baxter . . 

41-GBNBRAL PSVCHOLOCV. An ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

psychology which the student is able to "bservem everyday ^^^.^^ 

Uoi thf forces at wo^^^^^^^ J!,^, ,.: 

TertoSy!^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^-^^^^' ^"*^^^^' ^"^^"°" 

emotion, learning, thought and observation. regarding psy 

Personal conferences between student ^nd m^truc^ ^^^^^^.^^ 

chological problems arising m connection with college w 
adjustment are an integral part of the course. ^^^^^ ^^^^.^^ 

Three hours per week, first semester. 

Three credits. 



' Music in the junior college has a special function in that it continues 
and develops the interest aroused in secondary schools through participa- 
tion in orchestra, chorus, and glee club. It aims as well to carry to a 
higher degree of proficiency the performing skills acquired elsewhere. 
Ke juSor college student, as well as for the older liberal arts college 
student, music acts as an emotional outlet a refuge from the common^ 
place an emotional and intellectual disciphne, a vehicle for personality 
development, and finally as an avocation or vocation. 

While the music courses are so organi2;ed as to prepare students for 
advanced work in music, they are also designed to meet the more general 
needs of the average student. The junior college offers exceptional oppor- 
tunities for the completion of requirements before intensive app ication to 
SsTvely professional study of music is undertaken. Participation m 
broadband recitals is encouraged as an aid to poise. Private and group 
Sns in applied music stress the building of repertoire and the develop^ 
i^nt of technical proficiency. Choral and ensemble classes demand 
musicianship and afford the pleasure of group activity. 

Lower division students electing courses in applied music may also 
pursue ::ther the course in Ear Training and Sight ^^-^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 
of the Fine Arts. Lower division students may also enroll in Elementary 
Hamony if theL qualifications permit. For students taking music on ne 
ECntLy I or II level the fundamentals of music are ^^cluded m ^^^^ 
class work Upper division students, intermediate or advanced, must take 
ai^ parallel course either History of Music, Ear ^^^-^^^J^^ ^^^^l 
Singing or Elementary Harmony. Those students who intend to do 
advanced study in music are encouraged to take the second year of 
harmony therL completing the basic two-year theoretical training re- 
qS of frLhmln and sophomore music students at four-year colleges 
and universities. 


H Mme. Scott. Miss Bowling 

■ 1M2-FINE Arts Survey. This course is designed to supplement 

Z, -rkp jnolicition of the material to the every-day Ute ol the stiaeni 
\ UenSiS and attention called to the development of appreciation of , 
i the arts as a leisure time activity. ,,^^c*-<.r ' 

t rwo hours per\. both semesters. Two credits each semester, ^ 

[ [58] 



,1,32— Music Appreciation. A layman s course in the apprecia- 
• of musicdesigned primarily for liberal arts students. An intelligent 
^""""a .r^n/S the perSds. forms, styles and techniques of music is 
:^^Tua^l^^nl^o^ at recitals, use of records from Carnegie 
Music Set. Assigned readings and papers are required. 
"" Tu.0 hours .nd one U^enin, period pe. ..k. ^^^^T:^^,,,,, 

the dawn of emulation to the presen^ biographies of most noted 

out, containing ^"^^^^^^^^^^^ by class fectSres, discussions, out^ 

XSing^tW^^^^^^ -asional music examples. Pr. 

''^::z:7:e:^^^^ — . t.o .e^iu .^ ..... 

Miss Bowling. Miss Eby 

rhythm, scales, keys, intervals. pnmaryt„.d^^^^^ ^.^^^^^^ .^ 

in reading at ^^^"^^^^ ^Y" ,^"'^„Stby taking dictation of in- 

'%r H?i:s "rtSt both seuesurs. T.o .edit, each «.««. 
J^36-ELBME^.T..V H«.;.OKVjn„odu2«>n »^^^^^^^ 

structure, intervals, f ""Jjl Xl n>S^ tions to closely related 
ninth chords, *""^>^^fJ^unon feurS basses and given melodies 
SWr^^"i-T-'a^ tnr p^rt forms. The harmon«at.on of 

°'^'Ttll%irrSotH sa..sur. T.o c«ai« ..„««,. 

« T^o c*»rond vear of harmony is de' 
43.44-ADVAKCED HaRMOKJ. -m ^«.n^ye^^ ^^^^_ ^hromaac 

signed to cover inversions of 5^,^^" ""^far-related keys, approggia- 
Xrations, altered chords »«luh«c«s »te ^^ g ^ 

turas, suspensions, »n."PP^"°'^,„ f° '^s A summary of modern har- 

chorales, creative -'^^f^J^l^^P^^ "f *= V^"^ '^ ™^'' 
monic trends is given during *^ '"'^ P 1 devices. 

student to recognise ™Pf^'°f"l"if Vu,o crete «ch sm«t^. 
Tu-o hours per ««k. !»''' «"«""• 




[ Mme. Scott, Mrs. Wright 

[ 31 '32 — ^Orchestra. Prerequisite, ability to play orchestral instru' 

ments and the approval of the instructor. Required of violin students. 

Two meetings for instruction and practice per week with additional 

rehearsals for public concerts. Credit is not given for one semester only. 

Two hours per wee\, both semesters. One credit each semester. 

I 33,34 Glee Club. An organi2;ation open to all voice students. 

Other students interested in ensemble singing are eligible after voice and 
music knowledge tests. Frequent public appearances afford opportunity 
for musical expression. Special rehearsals are required prior to all public 
appearances. Credit is not given for one semester only. The course may 
be dropped only with permission of the Dean and continuous attendance 
is required. 

Two hours per wee\, both semesters. One credit each semester. 

35,36 Chapel Singers. Nine singers are selected annually by 

the instructor to lead the music in chapel services, sing occasionally in 
churches, broadcast, and give concerts in neighboring towns. Credit is not 
given for one semester. 

One hour per wee\, both semesters. One-half credit each semester^ 

Miss Bowling, Miss Eby, Mrs. 'Wright 
The courses in piano include all grades of material required for the 
most systematic technical and musical development, and involve a speaal 
adaptation to the needs of each individual pupil. Particular attention is 
given to thoroughness in foundation work, and representative composi- 
tions are chosen throughout the course in order that the emotiond and 
intellectual qualities may be developed in unison with the technical. Public 
student recitals are given at intervals during the year. Students may enter 
courses for which they are found qualified by the placement test. Material 
of the approximate grades listed will be selected to suit individual needs. 
Class lessons include fundamentals of music theory for Elementary 
I and II, and sight-reading and ensemble for all levels. 

11-12— Pl\no Elementary I. Piano Fundamentals. Technique: 
Major scales, two notes to a beat, M. M. at 72; Major triads and inver- 
sions. Repertoire: Couperin, First Lessons for Adult Beginners; Oxford 
Piano Class Methods; Hanon studies; Shorter pieces. Sight-reading and 
t ensemble. 

One hour class lesson, one half -hour private lesson, and fwe hours 
practice per wee\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 



71,22— Piano Elementary II. Technique: Major and minor scales, 
two notes to a beat, M. M. at 72; Major and minor triads and inversions; 
WmuUer Etudes Hanon studies; Thompson, Famous Classics; Master 
SerieTfor the Young; Sonatina Album; piUer^Quaile Books II and III, 
shorter pieces. Sight-reading and ensemble. , r , , 

One hour class lesson, one haiphour private lesson, and five hours 
pracZ per week, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

ai,a2-PiAN0 Intermediate. Technique : Major and minor scales 
two/tUe anHour not^ to a beat, ^^'^^ ^^l^^^^^^tr^^, 
arpeggios (no inve^^^^^^^^^^^^^ S^^^.^pa^ In^nL^^^^^^^^^ 


^"^^o^fLl. iiass 'ssono^::^: ^ ti ^^eSs tA^::^^:::; 

practice per wee\, both semesters. ^^ ^ 

positions of the *^°"^X Xccomoanving for those interested, 
vanced two-piano work. Accompanying ^^^^^ 

One hour class ^f<>\Z\^J^e7ZT^^^^^^^^^^ accompanying, 
practice a week or five hours each o] pr^^^^ ^^^^.^^ ^^^^ .^mester. 

both semesters. 


Mrs. Wright 

Instruction is offered in all string '-{^-^rve'^llrivatfrnd one 
Si%S^nt« weetbut a^^:^ e-^cU^^K^^n 'He Jano. ense.b. 


or other similar etud^; Pleyel d™'- P'^^ ° 4„ ,„a /i„e hours 

One hour ctes lesson one haI/-hour pnv<. ^^.^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ 
practice a u;eet both semesters. 



21,22— Violin, Elementary II. Wohlfhart, Op. 45, Book II; 
fundamental technical exercises of Sevcik; scales and arpeggios in the 
lower three positions; Dancla Air Varies; Concertino, Hans Sitt; Seitz 
Concertos or similar works. 

One hour class lesson, one half'hour private lesson and jive hours 
practice a wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

31-32 — Violin, Intermediate. Etudes by Mazas, Parts I and II; 
Dont, Op. 37; Sitt, Op. 20; Knietzer, Double stop exercises; Fischel and 
Hermann; Accolay Concerto; Handel and Mozart sonatas; other standard 
works of medium difficulty. 

One hour class lesson, one half'hour private lesson and five hours 
practice a wee\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

41^42 — Violin, Advanced. Art of the Bow, Tartini; Flesh Scale 
Studies; Etudes of Rode, Dont, Op. 35, Fiorillo; Etudes Caprices, Wien- 
iawski; Bach sonatas; concertos by Viotti, Nardini, Spohr, Bruch, Men- 
delssohn, lalo, and others; and standard repertory compositions. The 
presentation of a recital is a requirement of the advanced student. 

One hour class lesson, one half-hour private lesson and five hours 
practice a wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 


H Mme. Scott 

m Students in voice are given an initial test to determine development 
and natural ability, i.e., quality of voice, musicianship, rhythm, ability to | 
sing on pitch and sight-reading. 

A satisfactory minimum achievement as a result of such tests will 
place a student in either Elementary I or Elementary 11, Intermediate or 
Advanced Division. 

B Students will receive one private lesson a week of half a period at 
which repertoire is studied as well as one class lesson of a whole period in 
which vocal technique is practiced and vocal problems discussed. Not 
more than five students are in a class. Class voice eliminates fear of j 
singing before others and permits the student to hear others at work on 
their particular problems while solving her own. Appropriate songs will 
be taught in the private lessons in alt divisions. 

Opportunities for singing on the radio and at clubs, recitals, glccj 
club and church are open to those desiring such experience. 

11-12 — ^VoiCE. Elementary I. For beginners in both upper and! 
lower divisions. Clippinger, Concone 50 vocalises, Vaccai, vocal methods, 
elementary theory and easy songs studied. 

One half-hour private lesson, one hour class lesson and five hours 
practice per week, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 




1- -? 

71.72— Voice Elementary II. For beginners with some knowledge 

of singing and musicianship in both upper and lower divisions. Chppin^ 

ger Concone 50 vocalises, Vaccai. vocal methods and more advanced 

sones in Italian and English. r r u c 

One fwlf'hour brivate lesson, one hour doss lesson and five hours 

%^ccp7r L\. both semesters. T«.o credits each semester. 

11 in VoirE Intermediate. For students with previous training 

^d ^!nf ;7;^riSe™o™a„cc . CHppinger, Spicker, Vacca,, songs 

in Italian French, German and English. . ■_ 

" 't"haI/-HoJr private lesson, one hour cl.s les.n and a minimum 

of five hours practice |>er wee^ both ^^-^^^^-^.^^ ^^^^ ^^^,,,,, 

.lAO VoirP Advanced For students with exccptionalability in 
41, 42— Voice. ADVANCED ro vocalization, Marthcsi 

voice and musicianship. Spicker Masterpieces oi 

of five hours practice per week, both s^m«ters^^.^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

A parallel course in either '^,'^^^:X;^t X^ 
or Mus,^ History must be taken with 31-32 and 
date the two voice credit* offered. 

Mtss Bell 
The four^ycar junior college organ^^^o^^^ enaH^^the studeny^^^^^ 

to begin her professional ^-^"-f^^Cm an integrated unit accom^ 
heretofore possible. The four V^^^ ^^'^ significant college or art 

panying the regular academic ^^f/*' ?^^;^*;^"^„^^d will be prepared to 
Lhool demands, ^he student w^b^backg^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ 

make significant creative ^^^f "^"^'^^^h^i'a home, or a professional 
whether it be in a university, an art scnoo , 


Art Expression in School Activxues 

1 I ^.^Vv^tVallv and annually 

Competitions and a,ntc«. "j^'^^^^f Tc pVactici need for art in 

challenge the art rtudentt to an »7""^'t!n.U nuHication of distinctive 

^ryly life. Monetary. '^"^I'^i^'^tlmL. and in The R^ord 



art students as major departmental projects. Festivals, ba2;aars, pageants, 
concerts, and athletic events inspire students to create appropriate and 
suitable posters, unusual wall decorations and screens. 

Dic\erson Art Gallery 

The activities of the Art Club are described under Student Organ- 
izations, page 25. The Dickerson Art Gallery plays an important part 
in the life of the college. Frances Shimer was one of the first institutions 
of its kind to have established an art gallery. Students have unlimited 
opportunity to study the permanent works of art both in organized class 
work and informal visits to the gallery. 

The Carnegie Art set consisting of 900 reproductions and 1 30 vol- 
umes on art and related subjects is housed in the gallery and available 
for use whenever the library is open. 

11-12 Fine Arts Survey. This course is designed to supplement 

the courses in Art. Music and Speech. The purpose of the course is to 
give the student an understanding of the development of the arts through 
history and of man's effort to express himself through their means. Exam- 
ples of the major and minor art forms are presented and commented on. 
The application of the material to the every-day life of the student is 
emphasized and attention called to the development of appreciation of 
the arts as a leisure time activity. 

Two hours per wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

I 13-14— Graphic Arts. The purpose of this course is to give the 
'generalized type of art training indispensable during the high school 
years. Drawing from life, imagination, and memory, and sculptural casts 
is stressed. Color is used intermittently as the need for it arises in illus- 
tration and composition. Commercial problems in design and lettering 
incorporating simple advertising lay-out techniques are given in accord- 
ance with group interest and ability. Abstract designs emphasizing har- 
monious relationships of line, and mass also play an important part m the 
year's program. ■ 

Principles of perspective are employed as they are needed in illus- 
tration, landscape sketching, and life drawing. Problems in "^fts. coft- 
tume design and theatrical design are developed to enrich all of the 
foundation work in drawing and illustration. 

Four two-hour studio periods per wee\, both semesters. 

Four credits each semester. 

Or two two-hour studio periods per wee\. both semesters. 

Two credits each semester. 



21-22 Graphic Arts. The design structure and the color pattern 

of all types of art composition are emphasized in this course. Water 
color and tempera paintings are done in various techniques. The possi- 
bilities of color as a medium of art expression are stressed m painting 
from life and in painting from imagination. Color in abstract design 
oroblems is given a different significance and importance Designs are 
related to applied arts and crafts on the occasions when the best com- 
bined educational results are to be achieved. 

Four two-hour studio periods per week, ^o^^ semesters. 

Four credits each semester. 

3 1'32— Drawing and Composition. A foundation course leading 
to soecialization in any field of art. This course is designed to deve op 
wSs i^wer of graphic expression. Attention is given to plan 
^rproced'^^^^^^^ to organization of form in comp-.on^ 

OuaUt'S of good spacing and good proportion are also emphasized in the 
Si^dy oTlettfring and elementary design. Problems interrelating drawing 
and decol^tive fettering are carried out. Various subjects and mcd.ums 

are used. . 

rhree two-hour studio periods per week, both seme^ers. Two credits. 
S thr« thr«-hour stLo periods. Three credits each semester. 

%% Letti'Rinc The objectives are to give to studente the ability 

advertising. Outside reading assignments. 

Orxe three-hour studio period per week, first semester. One credit. 

37,3a-lNTKOOUCT.oN TO THE Art. This -r-^^^^^^^ 

those students wishing some ^''If "^"^!, '" ^'^J'^.^rt ^ is Suggested for 
development but not desiring to «P';«;^-''r5 J ""^J'^U and Mu.,ic. 

student of Education, P/^ld nf'^meV^^^^^^^ 

Problems are adapted to the field of '""'f'^^''^?^^^ lettering, and per- 

problems in drawing, composition, painting, de«gn, icnc g. 

«po:tive are covered. 

Two three-hour studio periods per week, ^f^^.^^ ^^ semester. 

,M2-..-DRAW.N.. P..s----^^^^^^^^ 

poae of this course .» to <J^^^1';iP f^^,^^^"X exCsive study of color .s 
^ in drawing, painting, and design. An extens 


made in acquiring the fundamentals of good painting. An appreciation 
of design in all fields of art is stressed. Creative problems from nature 
study and imagination are given which make use of the knowledge 
gained. Still life, landscape, portrait, and figure study will be emphasized. 
Prerequisite, Art 31-32 or Art 37-38. 

Two three-hour studio periods per wee\. Two credits each semester. 
Three three-hour studio periods. Three credits each semesur. 

43.44 — CoMMERCL'a Design. A course designed for advanced 
study of the fundamental principles of art as applied to the commercial 
field. For the student who wishes to specialize and prepare for the more 
technical requirements in commercial work or to develop a strong under- 
standing of design, composition and color for practical appUcation. The 
fundamental principles of advertising art are stressed: lettering, poster, 
fashion design and general layout in all mediums. This course lays a 
foundation for individual creative ability to be apphed professionally or 
to be utilized in a cultural and practical way. Prerequisite, Art 31-32 
and 33, or equivalent. 

Six hours per wee\ both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

47,48 — Introduction to Art History. This course aims primarily 
to give a survey of the history of art from the earliest times to the present 
day as a foundation for subsequent period courses. It traces the develop- 
ment of style, emphasizing in the first semester sculpture and architecture 
and in the second semester painting. It deals also with general art pnn- 
ciples and seeks to show the value of such knowledge in the development 
of taste and observation and in the evaluation of the art of the present 
day. Lectures are supplemented by collateral readings, term papers, and 
the study of numerous reproductions. Either semester may be taken 
alone, but the entire course is recommended. Prerequisite, Humanities 

Two hours per wee\. both semesters. Two credits each semester. 



Mrs. Sumner 

The courses offered in this department are planned for two classes 
of students in the upper division, those who expect to specialise later in 
home economics, and those who desire some fundamental knowledge of 
household problems. The curricula outlined on page 40 are designed for 
those who wish to transfer for professional training. More general courses 
are planned for students who wish a terminal course. 

11,12— Introduction to Homemaking. The aim of this course is 
to prepare the high school girl to meet the most common problems of 
housekeeping and homemaking. It is based on the theory that every girl 
should contribute her share toward the success of the family life in the 
home in which she lives. Some of the subjects discussed are: the develop- 
ment of the mfxlern home; the use of time, money, and leisure; the ca,re 
and training of children; the selection, use, and care of labor-saving de- 
vices- the selection, construction, and care of dothmg and household 
furnishings; food selection and preparation with special emphasis on 
nutritive values. 

Foiir meetings a wcc\. Pour credits each semester. 

31-32- Textiles and Clothing. This course is a study of prob- 
lems of textiles and clothing which directly or indirectly affect the con- 
sumer It involves a study of fibers, materials, ready-to-wear garments. 
accessories and house furnishings, with special emphasis on su'tabihty 
serviceability and care of each. A survey is made of the development o 
mXn dre.s from historic costume. The -^-f '- J-^^. Z 
planned according to ability and need of the ftudents They >ncludc the 
fundamental principles of line, design and color and the use and altera 
tion of patterns which are necessar>' for each individual. 

On. lecture and two t.o^kour ^oratory^dspcrr^ ^^^^^^^^ 

^V^4-FoODS. The scientific pnnciplcs underlying food P^^''^^'?" 
are, and their application is >"ustrated in the hW^^^^^^^^^^ The 
principles essential to marketing and "^*^"" ^''^""'"Pj;^'^ m^^^^ 
on the basis of the fcxxls which are essentia to ^^fj^^^'^^^^^'^^ 
commonly used at breakfast, luncheon, ^"^^t^^and heb se^e mel to 
the year, each student ha.s opportunity to plan and help serve me 
which guests are invited. Open to juniors or seniors. 

tL cUss mating, .nd tu. thr«-Ho.. ^^'^T^^:^^^^ 




35^3(5 — ^FoOD Preparation. Laboratory course in food preparation. 
This course is designed as an elective for those students who are inter' 
ested in cooking, but do not wish to transfer credit for a home economics 
major. Continuous throughout the year. 

Two ihrec'hour laboratory periods per wee\. 

Two credits each semester. 

41 Home Management. A study of household expenditures with 

approximate percentages at different income levels, investments and sav- 
ings, clothing and food for the family, household equipment and its care, 
schedule of work, care of the house, and home laundering. If this course 
is to be transferred for credit, it must be preceded by, or be taken par- 
allel with. Economics 41. 

Three hours per wee\, first semester. Three crediu. 

42 Home Planning and Furnishing. A study is made ofj 

historic types of architecture and their influence upon present day styles. 
Floor plans are studied with particular attention given to convenience, 
economy and attractiveness of room arrangement. Consideration is given j 
to the sanitation of the home: plumbing, lighting, heating and ventilation. 
The principles of design are applied in the selection and arrangement of 
furniture, draperies, rugs, pictures and decorative objects. 

Three hours per wee\. second semester. Three credits. 


Miss Borden 

Secretarial training is an asset to any student. It may be a most 
useful asset in a desired position or it may deve op mto a vocation itselt, 
deoending on the fundamental interests and abilities of the possessor 
^ iSwer division students who aim at secretarial proficiency should 
take both Shorthand 21-22 and Typing 1M2. Upper dmsion students 
Z.I register for the beginning courses in typing and shorthand. These 
SsS^are standard courses, and the requirements as to preparation, 

;«ai-i'/^nQ and crrades will be rigidly maintained. 
"'Tpper di^on ^.dents who fav/had some training in typing and 

v^^Wl mav take the advanced course, Advanced Stenography 41-42^ 
tw turse oftrfopportunity to develop increasing ability in the use of 
I^t^oewriter and other office machines. Students from this dass may 

rt^WeTtnSter hour of credit for three hours of office work per 


11-Elementary Typewriting. This course includes the mastery 
( .J WvV^ard by touch and the care of the typewriter, with dnlls and 

4dit. Four hours of practice per week of class are requ^ ^^^^^ 
Four hours per wee\, first semester. 
10 AnvANCED Typewriting. This is a course in businc^ typing, 

and l^2rS'^2^^^ to - ™^^^^^^^ 
it. The most common business papers J^^^^^^^^^^^^ i3 required 

actual business situations. A speed ^f^^^.!;°f; Pg^'.^^^'outside of class, 
for credit. Four hours per week in practice are spent ^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

Pour hours per week, second semester, 

2...2-E.BM.KT.KV ^SH^"7- J«^ .S^d^XeS 

tesS, and letter-writing Shorthand P^^Xfc^„^^^^^ Type- 

No credit is given for this ^^^^Jho^uK '"^'^ f 

writing 1M2. Practice work of a thorougmy gra. xf ^^^^ 

indivilual needs and P^^^^^^^^^^ ^ Vtr c^^s^ch .««.. 
Four hours per wee\, both semester!,. 

^tiS-^^ce trr^ite^rk SSts^of praice in phrasing 




in stenography, transcription of dictation, preparation of assigned letters, 
and other related features. Dictation speed of 120 words per minute is 
required for credit. Special work in advanced typing is required the 
second semester. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31.32 — Beginning Typewriting. An elementary course for col- 
lege students similar to Typewriting 11-12. 

Four hours per wee\. Ttuo credits each semester. 

33-34 — ^Beginning Shorthand. An elementary course for college 
students, similar to Elementary Shorthand 21-22. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

35-36— Advanced Shorthand and Typewriting. Similar to 
course 23-24 above. 

Four hours per wee\. Two credits each semester. 

42 — Secretarial Accounting. The fundamental principles of! 
accounting and the application of these principles in keeping the books = 
of a professional enterprise on a cash basis. Other topics are the prepara- 
tion of financial statements: profit and loss statements, and the balancej 

Three hours per wee\, second semester. Three credits.] 

I* r» — '— 



The department of physical education aims: 

1, To provide activities to educate the student to be more efficient 
physically and to establish sound health habits. 

2 To supply the student with the fundamental skills in recreational 
activities that will not only be satisfying during college years, but may be 
enjoyed in her leisure time in after-college life. 

3. To promote social development and create high ideals of team 

4. To provide adequate individual remedial and corrective activities 
as indicated by the medical examination. 

Each student on entrance presents, on blanks furnished by the col- 
lege a medical examination and vaccination certificate from her own 
phydcian, and a record of her health history. The choice of an activity 
is determined by the findings of this examination. 

A minimum of four periods per week or equivalent is required of 
all lowe^division students and two periods per week for the UPP^ dm^ 
s on sTudents Credit for physical education may not be mcluded m he 
15 uSte required for a high school diploma. It is, however, one of the 
equTremeSL graduati'on from the lower divi.^ No ^'-^^^V 
excused from physical education except on the written statement oi a 

required for credit. 

In order to select an activity in keeping with the objectives of the 
department the work has been grouped as follows. 

^' ^ McSem dancing, ballet dancing, and tap dancing. 

'• 't^itlTwork for postural and nutritional conditions. 

'• ^tfemSftary and advanced swimming, life saving, and diving. 




^* ^""Siery, badminton, golf, horseback riding, tennis, basebaU, 
basketball, and hockey. 

'• '"Rlrlk^^:te skating, skiing, tobogganing, hiking, and 
week-end trips. 

TW eauioment of the department consists of a beautM gymnasium 
The equipment oi m y ^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ g^lf 

^^r^'t'cdWe o^^^^ nding stable three miles west of 

is Director of Equitation. 

Inter-class and interscholastic competitive athletics are sponsored 
by tie at£c Ration in cooperation with the physical education 

The required uniform for all classes may be purchased in the college 
book store, 


Miss Muf Jy 
Students of the upper division who desire to major in physical 
education are given the opportunity to take work <^°^^""g^^J^^, ^^^^ 
years of a four-year course. Students register for the Particular sports 
Ld activities in which they need special training f d, ^^'J^"^^ °PP° J, 
tunity is given to those interested in teaching physical education to assist 
with the sports program. 

The course in Hygiene is required of all college juniors. Red Cross 
courses in home nursing and first aid are offered and stressed. 

31-32— Hygiene. This course is integrated with the work in 
physical education and is required of all new students. The ^ures are 
given by the physical education director, the school nurse and other 
members of the faculty. The course deals with the everyday health prob- 
lems of the students. The structure and the functions of the body are 
studied and the different systems of the body are analyzed in order to 
increase the understanding of the human mechanism. Problems ot per- 
sonal hygiene, including nutrition, reproduction, and mental hygiene as 
well as community health are stressed. Lectures, tests, and discussions. 
One lecture period per wee\. both semesters. Required. 


^^ I 1. n, <;t.irlcnts from out of town are required in all 

Residence h*"*— ?!"*"'^ J, '2"., to occunv rooms in the residence 

eases, unless residing ^''^^ ^^^1''^^'^:,^^°'^^^^ li^r^aicms, come into 
! halls. Students Imng "^'^^f^ZCv^^niL more likely to regard 
: dose contact with the life °l^^^ ^^^^^Tth^ best efforts. They are 

the school work as the one kng d-njdmg^t^^^ ^^^ infrequently the 

li^'^dtoItlastinSs school life are derived from its associations, 
best and most lasting rebuiu j u , *u« Smdent-Faculty Council, 

?^ 'X'S^:^^^^^'T^c'l.^:'^^tS'^^^" College. 

:Sh^Sf^^b^Karf" ^K^pe^ed in a cultured home is 

maintained. „ j ,„ i^ nccunied by two students. An extra 

The rooms are designed to be occupiea oy i 

charge of thirty dollars each ^'^^l'J^^^J°Ms'fner. 6 feet 
suite room. All rooms are f"™'«^"i!^*f"£ taUes chest of drawers, 
3 inches) . pillows (20 mches wide) d>a'«; ^j^ ^f i^hes by four feet; 
and window shades. ^r^^'"'.Ti„^"^S^Lts furnish rugs 
the tops of the chests of dra«e«^^38 x 19 .nch«^ = j_ 

(two feet by six is a co"venient aze) beddmg ncUu. g ^^ 

curtains. tou.ek, a napfim ""«-/"P/°7' ?„ ICide themselws u-ith a 
and bicnics). It is also recommended that they prourac 
hot-water bottle, and heavy waW^mg shoes 

Students are required to care for their °-/~X ^^it'o'doS 
kclasses are in session the rooms ^"^}l^^2^kh^or,mIy\^ asked to 

convenient places. . , . 

tions. For school wear, sweaters and ^^^^s and one P^^^ tr 
rial suited to the season have been f°;f^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ LXmal or 

appropriate toilet for dinner - -P^^^/^.^^^ dress 

dinner dress is needed; and ^^^^"^^^^ A whiti sports dress is 

appropriate to the age of the ^^^^^"^f .^^^^^ i„to organizations. The 


Lundry-Clothing which is to be ^nt to '''^ '^tSif thf ful 
plain and should be marked by means of name tapes bearing the 



name, not the initials only. These may be ordered through the busmess 
Dffice at any time and the cost charged to the student's book-store account. 
rhe name tapes will be sent directly to the student's home or to the school, 
IS requested. Laundry rates are considerably below commercial charges. 
A weekly allowance of sixty cents is granted each student. An amount 
Df laundry in excess of this will be charged to the student's book-store 
iccount. White laundry bags should be used. 

Absences— Students are expected to attend ail school exercises. 
Parents are requested not to ask that their daughters be excused before 
the work is entirely completed at vacations; such requests are rarely 
granted. The full work continues to the hour of closing, and full work 
begins at the hour of opening after winter and spring vacations. 

No student may under any circumstances leave town without per- 
mission previously obtained from the Dean on definite request of the 
parent. Reasonable week-end absences are allowed. Such requests should 
be addressed directly to the Dean and in ample time for correspondence. 

A detailed description of the week-end regulations is to be found 
in the Student Handbook. Frequent absences interfere with the studies 
and health of the student concerned and also disturb the wor\ of other 
students, seriously diminishing the efficiency of the instructors. 

Guests — Parents who come to inspect the college, or who bring their 
daughters, are particularly welcome, A moderate charge is made for 
meals and lodging. When notified in advance, arrangements will be made 
for the entertainment of friends of students in the village not to exceed 
three days at one time. Students are not excused from any regular school 
duty on account of guests. 

Allowances — Extravagance in the use of money is discouraged. 
Parents are urged to give their daughters a reasonable monthly allow- 
ance. Banking facilities are furnished by the business office for the bene^ 
fit of student depositors. 

Telephones — Two pay telephones, one in West Hall and one in 
Hathaway Hall, are provided for the use of students. It is requested that 
calls to students be made, whenever possible, during recreation hours. 
Students will not be called from classes or other academic appointments 
to answer the telephone. Communications by telegraph are subject to the 
approval of the dean. 

Express and telegrams — All express and telegrams should be sent in 
care of the college and should be prepaid to avoid delay. 

Permissions — Special requests for permissions of any kind should 
come from the parent to the Dean direct, not through the student. Until 
written request has been made to the Dean and direct answer has been 
received, parents should not consent to requests by pupils, involving 
suspension of college regulations. 

Secret Societies — All secret societies are forbidden. 

'national alumnae association 

^ ,._. 

^ ■ ,,niterthe thousands of Frances Shimcr graduates and former students 
"u^'^fA the common bond of their interest in Alma Mater Its aims are to pro- 
;J;°,"|l;,Ln\e aXiSes. and to further the organisation of local alumnae chapters 
in various parts of the country. 

ROBERTA LeLAND RaYNER ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^.^ -^^^.^^.^ 

5RACE Reynolds Watson 
Ielene O'Boyle 
i, Beth Hostetter 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 

909 Forest Avenue, Evanston, Dlinois 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 




Carroll County Chapter 

c, . President 

Orace Reynolds Squires . • ^ ■ „ tiV • ' 
LrRACE i^iiiiv<v X Mount Carroll, Ilhnois 


Mary MILES . • Mount Carroll. Illinois 

^ . . SecretaryTreasurer 

Rose Demmon . • •,_.._ •^„„:i, Tn;„«« 

Chicago Chapters 



Doris Johhson^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^_ ^^^^^_ ^^^.^ • 

MARCAKHT JONES McAlUSTBR^ ^^^^^^_ ^^^_^^^__- ,„.„^. ' 

— Sccretarv'Treasurer 

Dorothy Barber Rothenberger . • ^, : \iv ■ 
IJOROTHY DAK ^^^^^ Ashland Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 

XX r^'-R^^r « . Social Chairman — Publicity 

Helene O Boyle . ^ • ^ Evanston, lUinois 



AURBL SPUEH1.W PLOSHAV ^ ^^,^ ^^^^^ ^^.^^ -,„;„„:. 
JULIA DEERE Yelton^^^ ^^^^^ io^^^rd. Chicago. IlUnofc' 

Ann Orvis Cubbon • , • • , *' - ni^Voon TlUnois 
5140 South Kenwood Avenue, Chicago, liunois 

DOROTHV AUSTIN ^^^^. ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^__^^ Chicago,- lUinoi. 









Helen Garland Cameron 

7425 Berkshire Avenue, River Forest^ Illinois 

Farilyn Crooker Stone ....... 

640 South Lombard Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois 

Mary Elizabeth Waring 

1111 HoUcy court, Oak Park, Illinois 

Betty Loveless 

193 Her rick Road, Riverside, Illinois 





California Chapter 

Julia C. Sword President 

12627 Hortense Street, North Hollywood, California 

Izelle Emery Worley Secretary^Treasurer 

215 Heartwell Building, Long Beach, California 


FOR THE YEAR 1943-44 


Upper Division 
Andrews, Mary Chilton . . • ... Sterling, Illinois 

Bi^eze, Alice Jane Pittsburgh Pennsyvama 

Brower, Renee Claire ^. ■ ., Chicago Illinois 

Bull, Dorothy E • • Birrmngham, Michigan 

Chafa, Alice M Keithsburg Illinois 

Cooper, Elizabeth ...••. ^aPorte City, Iowa 
i^ ^ x/Tow-^o . . . Niles, Michigan 
Grossman Martha Riverside, Illinois 

?,7'°'f;n«E^ ■■•... Savanna. Illinois 

IS/Sne'eve- .•.■.• • • .^^^t^'^l-. 

Green-baro. P^^^^ie^ZS 

v"l«T^\rn.C, • "Chicago Illinois 

M«l Elizabeth Anne ^^Im^ 

Maskrey Lyrm Mexico City, Mexico 

Mohna, Laura Kansas City, Missouri 

^^eTu^^dX .- .■ .• .• .• -ir^^^z 

ScHae<U.Audrea ""S^rAZ'^Z 

Stinson Margie J • ^ Chicago, Illinois 

Swift, Ruth Nora Springs, Iowa 

Tatum,Janjce St. LoSs, Missouri 

Turner, Rebecca 

tower Division m- . 

Ai- o 11 Do,, . Chicago, Illinois 

Abrams Sally Ray . • • • pattle Creek, Michigan 

n'^'^'^'x^^T River Forest, Illinois 

^'"w ff ^^ r Ann. '''■.' Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Buckstaff, Betty Anne Dixon, Illinois 

Bunnell, Connie Rochelle, Illinois 

Countryman, Jacquelyn . • • • ^^j. g Wisconsin 

Cutler, Elizabeth Mo^t Car'roll, Illinois 

Eaton, Jan LaGrange, Illinois 

Gordon Virginia LaGrange. Illinois 

Green, Janice ^ 





Gustafson, Ethel 
Hanson, Muriel Elaine 
Hawk, Colleen 
Hearn, Margaret E, 
Heinze, Myrtie Stevens 
Heller, Barbara 
*Holbert, Marjorie 
Holm, La Verne 
Horowitz, Janet , 
Howarth, Elsie Rose 
Kadesky, Gloria 
Lipman, Joyce 
Loots, Jeanne 
Nedry, Adele M. 
Ranke, Joanne 
*Reed, Rosalind N. 
Smith, Mary Caroline 
Taylor, Betty Ann 
Van Winkle, Marjorie 
Von Spach, Shurley Heath 
Weinberg, Maxine 
Wilson, Sally 
* Special Diplomas 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 

Wilmette, Illinois 

Bryan, Ohio 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Chicago, Illinois 

Montpelier, Ohio 

Manchester, Iowa 

Chicago^ Illinois 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Detroit, Michigan 

Peoria, Illinois 

Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 

Clinton, Iowa 

Chicago, Illinois 

Detroit, Michigan 

San Jose, Costa Rica 

Rockford, Illinois 

Sparta, Wisconsin 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 

Detroit, Michigan 

Cleveland, Ohio 


First Semester 
Senior Class 

Beechler, Patricia Charlotte, Michigan 

Bornhoeft, Grace ...... Park Ridge, Illinois 

Campbell, Patricia Mount Carroll, Illinois 

Converse, Margaret Merrill, Wisconsin 

Davis, Jean --,.,.,. Sterling, Illinois 

Farrar, Barbara Rock Island, Illinois 

Guhl, June ......,, Freeport, Illinois 

Hansen Ruth Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 

Klemheksel, Gretchen ...,,. Flint, Michigan 

Lynn, Almamae Elgin, Illinois 

Miller Shirley Park Ridge, Illinois 

Page, Adele Rock Island, Illinois 

Patterson M^ Mason City, Iowa 

Fhillips, Wanda Mount Carroll, Illinois 

Quade Beverly ...... Blue Island, Illinois 

Shaw, Janet Detroit, Michigan 

Stock Dorothy Shorewood, Wisconsin 

Stoughton Barbara Anamosa, Iowa 

Wilmot, Cathenne Glendale, California 




iderson. Marguerite 
Jerry, Lois 
Jeutner, Joan 
Jisdorf, Betty 
Bissikumer, Virginia 
(Boston, Betty Jean . 
Bowman, Flora Ann 
Brandl, Frances 
Clark, Bonnie- Jean 
Clark, Mary Ann . 
Cole, Julia 
Coolman, Patricia 
Cutler, Elizabeth 
■ Drennan, Patricia 
Fifer, Elnora 
Fisher, Betty June 
Gage, Georganne 
Gill, Margaret 
Goldstine, Susan 
Grimes, Rebecca 
Harrington, Pauline 
Harris, Lois 
Hartlep, Jeanne 
Hostetter, Beth 
Ilk, Ruth . 
Jesiek, Lois 
Long, Shirley 
Longman, Shirley 
Martin, Barbara . 
Martin, June 
Mason, Janet 
Nance, Florence 
Ritter, Jane 
Roberts, Sally 
Roddy, Virginia 
Rodee, Rita 
Rodrick, Lois 
Seger, Virginia 
Steiner, Elaine 
Stermer, Elaine 
Stoll, Janet 
Vale, Mary 
Wells, Martha 

Junior Class 

. Chicago, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Buffalo, Minnesota 
Bellevue, Iowa 
Mount Carroll, Illinois 
. Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Oneida, Illinois 
. Oak Park, Illinois 
Chicago, lUinois 
Oneida, Illinois 
Battle Creek, Michigan 
Grosse Pointe, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 
Beaver Dam, Wisconsin 
Beloit, Wisconsin 
Glidden, Iowa 
Oak Park, Illinois 
Strawberry Point, Iowa 
Fhnt, Michigan 
. Monticello, Iowa 
Lyndon, Illinois 
Peoria, Illinois 
. Oak Park, Illinois 
Mount Carroll, Illinois 
Owatonna, Minnesota 
Holland, Michigan 
Flint, Michigan 
Amboy, Illinois 
. Oak Park, Illinois 
. Lanark, Illinois 
Elgin, Illinois 
. Chicago, Illinois 
Highland Park, Illinois 
Beaver Dam, Wisconsin 
. Chicago, Illinois 
Prophetstown, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Madison, Wisconsin 
Chicago, Illinois 
Lincolnwood, Illinois. 
* . Chicago, Illinois 
Davenport, Iowa 
Aurora, Illinois 



Sophomore Class 

Alkire. Nancy Chicago, Illinois 

Avery, Suzanne Edith Chicago, Ilhnois 

Bender, Alcarla Mokena, Illinois 

Becker, Barbara Mount Carroll, Illinois 

Bennett, Orpah Ann Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 

Bogue, Mona Rochelle. Illinois 

Brady, Joan Patricia Chicago, Illinois 

Briese, Jaunita Helene Oak Park, Illinois 

Brown, Nancy V. Brown Chicago, Illinois 

Cadle, Frances Marian Miami, Florida 

Chandler, Susanne Margah . . . Highland Park, Michigan 

Clark, Janet McCuUough Detroit, Michigan 

Conway, Marie Patricia Oak Park, Illinois 

Emmert, Joann . . Omaha, Nebraska 

Fields, Mary Dix Elkhart, Indiana 

Fisher, Alice Grace Oak Park, Illinois 

Fritz, Janet E Dubuque, Iowa 

Garlough, Mary Janet Rocky River, Ohio 

Goodenough, Nancy Jane Morrison, Illinois 

Greenberg, Ilene Chicago, Illinois 

Hecktman, Beverly Chicago, Illinois 

Heiss, Betty Faye . Aurora, Illinois 

Hirschberg, Sylvia Gary, Indiana 

HoUingsworth, Mary Elizabeth . . . Flushing, Michigan 

Howard, Shirll Lee Oak Park, Illinois 

Jolly, Dorothy A. Owatonna, Minnesota 

Jonas, Emily Chicago, Illinois 

Koch, Caroline Dundee, Illinois 

Kositchek, Lois J Chicago, Illinois 

Kuhlman, Marge LaGrange, Illinois 

Langwish, Jean Marion, Ohio 

MacKinnon, Ellen L Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Melgard, Margaret M Sparta, Wisconsin 

Miller, Norma J. Wichita, Kansas 

Morris, Joyce Rockford, Illinois 

Parsons, Carol ...... Battle Creek, Michigan 

Phelps, Margaret Chicago, Illinois 

Powell, Royce L Creve Coeur, Missouri 

Rohrbacher, Bette Jeanne Iowa City, Iowa 

Rosenthal, Barbara C Ft. I^onard Wood, Missouri 

Rosenthal, Jean Chicago, Illinois 

Rust, Mary Lou Bloomington, Illinois 

Sayre, Margaret H Grand Forks, North Dakota 

Schwalbe, LaRae . . ... Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 
Schwarz, Janet M Fort Custer, Michigan 



» ^ . . Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Shapiro. Dons Evanston, Illinois 

Stine, Roumelle ..••••_ Evanston, Illinois 

Stone, Roberta . - ■ • • _ Sparta, Wisconsin 

^Swift Barbara P. . • • • La Porte. Indiana 

rhanhardt, Eleanore . • • • • Salida, Colorado 

Travers, Anne . • ■ • • Detroit, Michigan 

/cS^rP^^tricia Ann \ '• '• • Sheboygan. Wisconsin 

Freshman Class 

IBrummer, Joyce 
[Castle, Joanne 
Clarke, Anne • ,* ' 
Ehrhardt, Jeanne Elizabeth 
Grove, Madeline Woodward 
Harmon, Jean Helen 
[ Heft, Avis Eileen Emert 
Home, Phyllis Jo 
Johnson, Dorothy Jean 
Johnson, Edythe Mae . 
Karasik, Laurel 
Kinney, Mary Agnes 
Lawrence, Patricia Lynn 
Lindgren, Patricia Belle 
Mills, Marilyn Virginia 
Myers, Bobbie Jane 
Ramsay, Barbara Jean 
Rogers, Maxine Anne - 
Rosen, Patricia 

Russell, Catherine Ann . 

Sargent, Teddy 

Schwalm, Bette Van . 

Sedgwick, Wilda 

Smook, Anita Gloria 

Spuehler, Rorence A. 

Styles, Ellen Isabelle 

Wilson, Nancy 

Young, Helen E. 

Holland, Michigan 
Evanston, Illinois 
Springfield, Ohio 
. Wilmette, Illinois 
. Riverside, Illinois 
Hammond, Indiana 
Atlanta, Illinois 
St. Cloud, Minnesota 
Madison, Wisconsin 
. Maywood, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
Fremont, Iowa 
Rock Falls, Illinois 
Batavia, Illinois 
St. Charles, Illinois 
Akron, Ohio 
Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan 
. Detroit, Michigan 
Chicago, Illinois 
Medford, Wisconsin 
Evanston, Illinois 
. Galesburg, Illinois 
Lemont, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 
. Chicago, Illinois 
Detroit, Michigan 
Chicago. Illinois 
. Urbana, Illinois 






Second Year 

Aubin, Barbara 
Bangs, Patricia 
Bernstein, Sandra 
Bickenheuser, Martha 
Breck, Eleanor 
Dickson, Marjorie 
Edmonds, Anne 
Emmons, Carol 
Frosch, Pat 
Hale, Pat 
Recht, Barbara 
Shibuya, Manabu 
Stoddard, Patricia 
Tyner, Joan 
Williams, Patricia Ann 

Chicago, Illinois 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bedford, Indiana 

Chicago, IlHnois 

Battle Creek, Michigan 

Winnetka, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Joliet, Illinois 

Fort Scott, Kansas 

Rockford, Illinois 

New Providence, Iowa 

Ringwood, Illinois 

Crystal Lake, Illinois 

Evanston, Illinois 

First Year 

Greer, Jo' Mae 
Gross, Jeanne * * . 
Lane, Mary Dana 
McMillan, Jean 
Mert2, Vivian 
Mervis, Natalie 
Nehls, Margaret 
Queeney, Dare 
Smith, Donna Jean 
Spiering, Carol 
Wagner, Joan 
Walther, Barbara Jean 
Yeomans, Barbara Ann 
Zurndorfer, Dorothy 

Lancaster, Wisconsin 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Mere Point, Maine 

Chicago, Illinois 

Bannockburn, lUinois 

Barrington, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Naperville, Illinois 

East Chicago, Indiana 

Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Mason City, Iowa 

Wilmette, Illinois 

St. Joseph, Michigan 

Chicago, Illinois 



September , . r n . j * 

13, Monday Placement tests and orientation of all new students. 

15' Wednesday Opening Assembly— Speaker President Bro. 

^^' Service League Tea for new students. 

i» Saturday Who's Who Party and reception for new faculty and 

IS, oaturaay students, sponsored by Christian Service League. 

19 Sunday Navy Choir under the direction of The Reverend Harmon 

Bro, Chicago. 

2? Saturday Picnic and Sunt Night, sponsored by Student-Faculty 

' Council. 

26, Sunday Installation of officers for Christian Service League. 


2, Saturday 

3, Sunday 
9, Saturday 

10, Sunday 
24, Sunday 

30, Saturday 

31, Sunday 

Organization of clubs. ^^ 

Charles Gilbert on "Gilbert aand Sullivan Operas. 
Informal Dance. 

Lecture— Prof. Maynard Kreuger, University of Chicago. 
Fall art exhibit, Dickerson Art Gallery. 
Vesper speaker, Miss Marie Blanke, Chicago. 
Hallowe'en Party, hostesses Junior College Freshmen. 
Vesper speaker, Mrs. Carl Winters, Oak Park, Illinois. 


7, Sunday 

21, Saturday 

22, Sunday 
25, Thursday 

27, Saturday 

28, Sunday 

The Chicago Round Table Conference, director James M. 

Service League Ba2iaar. 
Voice Recital, Mme. Gilderoy Scott. 
Thanksgiving Day: Hockey Game between College and 

Academy^ teams; Dramatic Club Play, Letters to 

Lucerne." . 

Thanksgiving Formal Prom, hostesses the Junior College 

Violin Recital, William A. Dougherty, Chicago. 


5, Sunday 

12, Sunday 

14, Tuesday 

Student Conservatory Recital. 

Christmas Pageant. 

Christmas dinner and old English Christmas Party. 


9, Sunday 
_ 16, Sunday 
23, Sunday 

Poetry Recital, Clarence A. MiUspaugh. 

Student Speech Recital. 

Speech Recital, Miss Sybil Bower. 






6, Sunday 

13, Sunday 

15, Tuesday 

19, Saturday 

20* Sunday 

Second semester subject to change 

Piano Recital, Miss Mary Bowling. 

Lecturer, Dr. Y. G, Yang, under the direction of the Asso^ 
ciation of American Colleges. 

Formal Prom, hostesses Junior College Sophomores, 
Vesper Speaker, Margueritte Harmon Bro. 


4, Saturday 

5, Sunday 

11, Saturday 

12, Sunday 

13, Monday 

18, Saturday 

19, Sunday 

Dramatic Club Play, 

Speech Recital, Miss Alvina Krause. 

Basketball Finals. 

Dance Recital, Sybil Shearer. 

Athletic Club banquet. 

Spring Swimming Meet, 

Conservatory Faculty Recital. 


9, Sunday 
16, Sunday 
30, Sunday 

Easter Pageant. 

Violin Recital, Mrs. Lelia Wright. 

Piano Recital, Ralph Robbins. 


6, Saturday 
11, Thursday 
14, Sunday 

20, Saturday 

21, Sunday 
28, Sunday 

Spring Formal Prom, hostesses Junior College Seniors, 

Foundcr^s Day. 

Glee Club concert. 

May Fete, 

Annual Horse Show, Glengarry Stables. 

Student Speech Recital. 


2, Friday 

3, Saturday 

4, Sunday 

Informal Dance. 

Class Day, Alumnae Reunion, Art Exhibit, Conservatory 

Recital, Library Sing. 
Baccalaureate Service and Commencement Exercises. 




. 68 

activity Fee 
idmission . . 


ams . ■ 
dumnae Association 75 

iTt Courses ^^ 

Art History 66 

BIOLOGICAL Sciences 51 

French Courses 47 

Fundamentals of Speech 49 

GENERAL Reading Program . 43 

Geometry ^^ 

Glee Club 60 

Grading System 28 

Graduates, 1943 77 

Graduation Requirements .... 29 

business Procedures 54 GraphicArts ..^. « 

' Green Curtain Dramatic Club. 26 

CALENDAR for 1944-45 ... 7 

Changing Courses 29 

Chapel Singers 60 

Chemistry ^^ 

Chicago Ofl&ce 1^ 

Clothing ••• 69 

Clubs 2^ 

Composition ^^ 

Courses of Instruction 36 

Cultural Life 23 

Curricula, Suggested 37 

DICKERSON Art Gallery . . 64 

Drama '*9 

Drawing 65 

Dropping Courses 29 


English Language Courses 43 

Equipment 1° 

Expenses ^^ 



Health 71 

Historical Statement 16 

History Courses 55 

Home Economics Courses 67 

Home Management 68 

Home Planning and Furnishing 68 

Hygiene "- 

LANGUAGE and Literature . 43 

Latin Course "^6 

Lettering ^"^ 

Library Science ^^ 

Literary Interpretation 50 

Location ^" 

MATHEMATICS Courses .. 53 

Music Appreciation 59 

Music Theory 59 

Music History 59 


Fine Arts Survey 64 Ninth Grade ^6 






Orchestra 60 

PAINTING .............. 65 

Physical Education • . 71 

Physical Sciences ........... 52 

Physics 52 

Physiology 51 

Piano . 60 

Preparatory School 36 

Problems of Democracy 57 

Psychology 57 


Register of Students .....,,* 77 

Regulations for Students ..... 73 

Religious Life 22 

SCHOLARSHIPS and Awards 30 

Secretarial Studies 69 

Social Life ,,.... 22 


Spanish 48 

Sociology . . * . 57 

Speech Courses 49 

Stenography 69 

Student Life 22 

Student Organizations 25 

Student Register 77 

Student Regulations 73 

Student Service 31 

TENTH Grade . , 36 

Trigonometry 54 

Trustees 8 

Typewriting 69 


Voice Courses 62 





i Frances Shimer College wishes to enlarge its educational scope and 
r f ranees onun ^ j^ Is ^o friends to be mindful of 

;rvS ^ce?wt c^^ rendered to the cause of the 

education of young women for a period now approaching a century. 

I. Gifts and bequests for scholarships will aid worthy young women 
.>.n are not wholly able financially to secure an education. A relatively 
tu amount of money invested for such purposes makes returns far in 
L n^Tmarket measure or value. The College welcomes the oppor- 
f' ■ t to Lome ^^^^^^ of such funds, and to aid private individuals 
Tnd ?ri?nd^ r^^^^^^^ - human satisfaction, the greatest rewards from 
their gifts. 


^I eive and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances Shimer Academy 
Kf the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll, Carroll County, 

, f 4. to be invested 

Illinois, the sum ot $ ■ 

Bfor the permanent endowment of the Academy. 


^^give and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances ^"^^^^^^^^^^ 
"of the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll, Carroll County 

, ^ to be invested 

Illinois, the sum ot * 

J „ J ,1 . ,. Scholarship. 

and called the 


I bequeath to my executors the sum of 

, days 

dollars, in trust, to pay over the same „ 

after my decease, to the person who when the ^^",7!^^^^^^^^ ^^hkago' 
as Treasurer of Frances Shimer Academy «[ ^.^e Universi y o^ Uh cag 
located in Mount Carroll, Illinois, to be applied to the uses and purposes 
of said Institution as directed by its Trustees. 

(This form may be used for bequests for endowment and scholarship purposes 



e of birth.. 
jrch preference.. 
■ent or guardian.. 
:h parents living?.- 
If different, state mother's present name and address.. 


and address of father s business firm.. 

His occupation, or position in firm 

isiness reference (P^ei^iiblJaBank) 

:ri<i bills to ^Narne'Ind Address) 

;nd reports to '^^'^^dld^s) 

imily physician 

Business address 

riend of school known to you 

, J- -L- t, ^k«^l Units obtained. 

ears completed m high school - 

ichool last attended 



A twenty-dollar fee is necessary to hold a room 


. Is it enclosed?..